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Full text of "Bulletin of the Agricultural and Technical College of North Carolina"

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Archives 

F. D. Biuford Library 

N. C. A & T Stata University 

Greensboro, N. C. 27411 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 
in 2013 



http://archive.org/details/bulletinofagricu49agri 




Obedience To The Law Is The Largest Liberty 



The BULLETIN of 

THE AGRICULTURAL and 
TECHNICAL COLLEGE 

OF NORTH CAROLINA 




ISSUED QUARTERLY 

GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA 

CALENDAR 1958-1959 



ENTERED AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER, JULY 2ND. 1909, AT THE POST 
OFFICE AT GREENSBORO, N. C, UNDER THE ACT OF JULY 16TH, 1894. 



Vol. 49 



May, 1958 



No. 2 



The BULLETIN of 

THE AGRICULTURAL and 
TECHNICAL COLLEGE 

OF NORTH CAROLINA 

(CO-EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTION) 



Archives 
^ggpl^ F. D. Biuford Library 

AST Slate University;' 




r . ■, -. ,. - II /-, 0'711 1 
" -• -', <v. O. Z/4I1 



SIXTY-THIRD ANNUAL CATALOGUE 
1957-1958 

With Announcements for 1958-1959 



RECOGNIZED AS A STANDARD "A" GRADE COLLEGE BY THE 
NORTH CAROLINA DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION, THE COUNCIL 
OF EDUCATION OF THE STATE OF PENNSYLVANIA, THE AMERI- 
CAN MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, APPROVED BY THE SOUTHERN 
ASSOCIATION OF COLLEGES AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS. 



Greensboro, North Carolina 



1958 



JANUARY 


APRIL. 


JULY 


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1959 



JANUARY 


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OCTOBER 


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FEBRUARY 


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NOVEMBER 


S M T W T F S 


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r~* ~ _. 



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_P JOSEPH RUZICKA-SOUtH, INC. 

,-9Tl Northridge Street Greensboro, N. C. 27 



Instructions by: 



Phone No 



Date Sent to 



ALL INSTRUCTIONS ON BINDING TICKET WILL BE FOLLOWED EXPLI 



LETTER SPINE EXACTLY AS FOLLOWS: 



INSTRUCTIONS TO BINDEi 



Title: - A 6C T 

STATE 
UiVIVb'RSITY 
BULLETIN 



,8434 



Vol 



Year 



c/9 

1 9 ST- 57 



Call No. 



Special Instructions: 



.Bind Os is (with covers & a< 

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charge) 

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picture covers (extra charge) 






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If item returned for correction because of binder's error, original binding slip 
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ilNDERY COPY 



1958 



JANUARY 


APRIL 


JULY 


OCTOBER 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


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FEBRUARY 


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1959 



JANUARY 


APRIL 


JULY 


OCTOBER 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


S M T W T F S 


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25 26 27 28 29 30 31 


FEBRUARY 


MAY 


AUGUST 


NOVEMBER 


S M T W T F S 


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15 16 17 18 19 20 21 

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30 31 


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22 23 24 25 26 27 28 

29 30 


MARCH 


JUNE 


SEPTEMBER 


DECEMBER 


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20 21 22 23 24 25 26 

27 28 29 30 31 



f 



COLLEGE Q,i 



1958 - 1959 

September 7 — Faculty Members Report. 

September 8-9> — Pre-Session Faculty Conference 

September 10-11 — Freshman Orientation and Medical Examinations 

September 12 — Freshman Registration 

September 13-15 — Registration Upperclassmen 

September 14 — Faculty Banquet 

September 16 — Classes Begin. Late Registration Fee of $5.00 will be 
enforced 

September 23 — Last day for making changes in schedules. No registra- 
tion accepted after this date 

December 1-2-3-4 — Fall Quarter Examinations 

Winter Quarter 1959 

December 5-6 — Registration 

December 8 — Classes Begin. Late Registration Fee of $5.00 will be en- 
forced 
December 15 — Last day for making changes in schedules. No registra- 
tion accepted after this date 
March 4-5-6-7 — Winter Quarter Examinations 

Spring Quarter 1959 

March 9-10 — Registration 

March 11 — Classes Begin. Late Registration Fee of $5.00 will be en- 
forced 

March 18 — Last day for making changes in schedules. No registration 
accepted after this date 

May 27-28-29-30 — Spring Quarter Examinations 

May 30 — Senior Class Day 

May 31 — Baccalaureate 

June 1 — Commencement 

HOLIDAYS 

Thanksgiving— November 27-28, 1958 

Christmas Holidays — December 23, 1958-January 4, 1959, inclusive* 

Easter Holidays— March 27 and the 30th, 1959 

SPECIAL DAYS 

Founders' Day — November 5, 1958 

American Education Week — November 2-8, 1958 

Religious Emphasis Week — January 25-28, 1959 

Negro History Week — February 8-13, 1959 

Arbor Day (Special Program by School of Agriculture) — 

February 14, 1959 
Honor's Day Convocation — March 17, 1959 



•Regular Tuesday schedule will be held Saturday, December 20, 1958. 



COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS 



The Bulletin of the A. and T. College, published 
annually as the official catalogue of the college. 

The Bulletin of the A. and T. College Summer 
Session, published annually as the official cata- 
logue of the Summer School. 

The Bulletin of the Graduate Division of the 
A. and T. College. 

Annual Pictorial Issue of the Bulletin. 

The A. and T. College Student Handbook, pub- 
lished biennially for general information and 
guidance of the students. 

The Register, the official organ of the student 
body, published monthly. Edited and managed 
by the student body under the supervision of 
the College staff. 

Bulletin of the A. and T. College, Non-Collegiate 
Trade, Vocational and Special Courses. 

Alumni Newsletter, published quarterly. 

Ayantee, Year Book of the Senior Class. 



4 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

(See also Index in Last Pages of Bulletin) 

Page 

Board of Trustees 7 

Officers of Administration and Instruction 9 

History of the College 24 

College Buildings 27 

General Information 33 

Admission to College 33 

Schedule Regulations 40 

Dormitory Regulations 43 

General Graduation Regulations 44 

Student Organizations 46 

Loans, Scholarships and Prizes 52 

Summer School 55 

Evening School 55 

Expenses and Fees 56 

Institutional Organization 64 

The School of Agriculture 64 

The School of Education and General Studies 68 

The School of Engineering 73 

The School of Nursing 75 

The Graduate School 78 

Description of Courses 102 

Department of Agricultural Education 102 

Agricultural Education 107 

Department of Animal Industry 110 

Department of Architectural Engineering 122 

Department of Art 126 

Department of Biology 131 

Department of Business 137 

Department of Chemistry 149 

Department of Education and Psychology 153 

Department of Electrical Engineering 160 

Department of English 163 

Department of Foreign Languages 168 

Department of Home Economics 172 

Department of Industrial Education 188 

Department of Mathematics 199 

Department of Mechanical Engineering 203 

Department of Music 208 

Program of Nursing 213 

Department of Philosophy and Religion 217 

Department of Physical Education 218 

5 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



Page 

Department of Physics 228 

Department of Plant Industry 232 

Division of Air Science and Military Science and Tactics 244 

Department of Social Sciences 249 

Technical Institute 257 

Vocational Trade Courses 258 

Auto Mechanics 258 

Cabinet Making and Upholstery 260 

Carpentry 262 

Dry Cleaning 264 

Electricity 265 

Machine Shop Practice 267 

Masonry 269 

Painting and Decorating 271 

Photography 273 

Plumbing and Steamfitting 275 

Radio Repair and Television 277 

Sheet Metal and Roofing 280 

Shoe Repairing and Leatherwork 282 

Tailoring 284 

Refrigeration and Air Conditioning 279 

Welding 286 

Related Technical Courses 287 

Driver Education 288 

Industrial Education 288 

Prizes and Awards, 1957 297 

Degrees conferred, June 1957 306 

Prizes and Awards, 1957 297 

Degrees conferred, June 1957 306 

Enrollment by Counties 310 

Enrollment by States . 311 

Summary of Enrollment 312 

Index 313 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

THE 

AGRICULTURAL AND TECHNICAL COLLEGE 

Robert H. Frazier, Chairman 

J. Wilson Alexander Huntersville, N. C. 

A. H. Brett Winton, N. C. 

Murray B. Davis High Point, N. C. 

James A. Graham Raleigh, N. C. 

Robert P. Holding Smithfield, N. C. 

Joseph M. Hunt, Jr Greensboro, N. C. 

E. R. Merrick Durham, N. C. 

H. A. Scott Haw River, N. C. 

George Sockwell Gibsonville, N. C. 

E. E. Waddell Spindale, N. C. 

W. B. Wicker Sanford, N. C. 



OFFICERS 
ADMINISTRATION AND INSTRUCTION 

THE 
AGRICULTURAL AND TECHNICAL COLLEGE 



Officers of Administration 

Warmoth T. Gibbs, A.B., Ed.M., LL.D President 

Allen, Fred L., Major Professor of Air Science 

Anderson, J. V., B.S., M.A Assistant Business Manager 

Benton, Oouida D., B.S Dean of Women 

Corbett, Ellis F., B.S Director of Public Relations 

Cunningham, C. R. A., B.S., M.S Registrar 

Davis, F. E., B.S., M.D College Physician 

Dowdy, Lewis C, A.B., M.A. 

Dean, School of Education and General Studies 

Gamble, William H., B.S Dean of Men 

Gray, Vance, B.S., M.B.A Personnel Officer 

Harris, B.W., B.S., M.S Director of Short Courses 

Hodgin, E. R Business Manager 

Jackson, Arthur F., B.S., M.A., Ed.D Director of Guidance 

Johnson, W. T., B.S., A.M Director of Vocational Agriculture 

Jones, R.E., B.S., M.S Director of Agriculture Extension 

Marteena, J. M., B.M.E., M.S Dean of Faculties 

McCoy, Cleo M., A.B., B.D Director of Religious Activities 

Rankin, Glen F., B.S., M.S Acting Dean, School of Agriculture 

*Reed, William E., B.S., M.S., Ph.D Dean, School of Agriculture 

Smith, Paul, B.A., B.L.S., M.S Librarian 

Smith, Samuel C, B.S., M.S Dean, Technical Institute 

Taylor, James R., B.S., M.A. 

Assistant State Supervisor, Trade and Industrial Education 

Warren, J. W., B.S Assistant Director of Vocational Agriculture 

William, Aubrey L., Lieutenant Colonel 

Professor of Military Science and Tactics 

Williams, Frederick A., B.S., M.A., Ph.D Dean, Graduate School 

Wise, L. A., B.S.C., M.A Bursar 

Wynn, Naomi W., R.N., B.S., M.A Dean, School of Nursing 

Associates and Assistants of Administration 

Adams, Frances, B.S Secretary to Dean, School of Engineering 

Alexander, Sabina, B.S Library Assistant 

Allen, Monnie L., B.S Stenographer, Book Store 

*On leave. 



10 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Armstrong, Jacquetta, A. A Residence Counselor 

Banks, Catherine, B.S Secretary to College Guidance Center 

Banks, Marian, B.S.. . .Key Punch Operator, College Guidance Center 

Barber, Jimmie I., B.S., MA Assistant Dean of Men 

Boyd, Gloria M., B.S. 

Stenographer, School of Education and General Studies 

Bluford, Hazel Clerk, Library 

Bonner, Catherine T Secretary to Director of Physical Education 

Bonner, George W., B.S Assistant Dean of Men 

Boone, Philip, B.S Counselor, Office of Dean of Men 

Brimage, Mavis K., B.S Residence Counselor 

Bullock, Geneva C, B.S Assistant Registrar 

Bunch, John H., B.S Chemical Supply Clerk 

Bynum, Anna B., A.B Residence Counselor 

Caldwell, J. B Secretary to Director of Vocational Agriculture 

Clark, Earl L., B.S Janitor Supervisor, Buildings and Grounds 

Cole, Mabel D., B.S Stenographer, Bursar's Office 

Corbett, Margaret, B.S Residence Counselor 

Cozart, Katie L., B.S Stenographer, Director of Short Courses 

Crews, Bynum, M.L.S Acquisition Librarian 

Cunningham, Cecelia, B.S Typist Clerk, Registrar's Office 

CURLEY, Estelle W., B.S Typist Clerk, Bluford Library 

Davis, Dorothy E., B.S. 

Secretary to Dean, School of Education and General Studies 

Davis, Maxine D., B.S Stenographer, Business Manager's Office 

Davis, Louise, B.S Secretary, Public Relations 

Davis, Prentiss L Clerk, Bookstore 

Davis, Rubye T., B.S Accounting Clerk, Business Manager's Office 

Dean, Charles C, B.S., B.L.S., M.A Cataloging Librarian 

Dillard, Ruth, B.S Secretary, Agriculture Education Department 

Dodd, Gladys Louise, B.S Secretary, Sebastian Infirmary 

Durham, Virginia, B.S Secretary to President 

Edwards, Bernice M Accounting Clerk, Business Manager's Office 

Easterling, Lettie, B.S Typist Clerk, Registrar's Office 

Evans, Margaret, B.S Typist Clerk, Treasurer's Office 

Fairfax, Rosalie G Typist Clerk, Graduate School 

Foster, Annie S., B.S Secretary to Registrar 

Gail, Lorraine, A.B. 

Secretary, Assistant Supervisor Trades and Industrial Education 

Gardner, Martha R., B.S Secretary to Dean, School of Nursing 

Garfield, James E., B.S Manager, Bookstore 

Godbolt, Rena D., B.S Stenographer, School of Engineering 

Goldsmith, Inez, Diploma Residence Counselor 

Gordon, Allison, B.S College Postman 



Officers of Instruction 11 

Graeber, Marvin B., B.S., M.S. 

Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds 

Gray, Etrulia Typist Clerk, Registrar's Office 

Griffin, John B Police Chief 

Groomes, Juanita, B.S Switchboard Operator 

Gunthrope, Betty, B.S Secretary to Dean of Women 

Hamilton, Mae E., B.S Secretary to Dean, School of Agriculture 

Haizlip, Lois C., B.S Stenographer, School of Nursing 

Harper, Carrie W., B.S Accounting Clerk, Bursar's Office 

Harris, James 0., A.B., M.A Counselor, Office of Dean of Men 

Headen, Arthur, B.S Counselor, Office of Dean of Men 

Hinson, Charles, B.S Stock Clerk, Cafeteria 

Holt, Carolyn A Telephone Operator 

Holt, Martin F., B.S Superintendent of Farms 

Hosey, Azalia B., B.S Secretary to Librarian 

Howell, Hornsby, B.S Gymnasium Director and Athletic Trainer 

Howell, Mary Clerk, Bluford Library 

Hunter, Jacqueline M Stenographer, Home Economics 

Irvin, Florine, B.S Library Assistant 

Jackson, Claudine W Switchboard Operator 

Jarrett, Gladys W Library Assistant 

Jefferies, Gladys, B.S Typist Clerk, Registrar's Office 

Jefferies, James, B.S Library Assistant 

Johnson, Blanche Typist Clerk, Buildings and Grounds 

Johnson, Loretta L., B.S Typist Clerk, Registrar's Office 

Jones, Dorothy G., B.S Stenographer, Army ROTC 

Jones, Earline Y., B.S Accounting Clerk, Treasurer's Office 

King, Sara B., A.B Residence Counselor 

Kinsey, Ernestine, B.S Secretary, Dean of Men 

Lightford, Dorothy, B.S Stenographer, Bluford Library 

LlSTON, Hattye Educational Counselor 

Matier, M. Catherine, B.S Library Assistant 

McCleave, Mansel P., B.S Director of Greenhouse 

McConnell, Rosalee S., R.N College Nurse 

McCormick, Mildred L., B.S Typist Clerk, Registrar's Office 

McCoy, Mabel, A.B., A.M., B.L.S Reference Librarian 

McKinney, Ann W., B.S Stenographer, Bursar's Office 

Meachem, Daisy D Library Assistant 

Miller, Annie M., R.N College Nurse 

Morrow, Alma, A.B., B.S., M.S Document Librarian 

Neal, T. E., B.S Superintendent of Power Plant 

Nesbitt, Myrtle L., B.S Residence Counselor 

Pearsall, Thelma, B.S., B.L.S., M.S.L Circulation Librarian 

Pennix, Norma C, B.S Secretary to Air Force ROTC 

Phinix, Pattie A., B.S Residence Counselor 



12 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Piggott, Lucille, B.S Stenographer, President's Office 

Prince, Isaiah H., B.S Cashier, Bursar's Office 

Shepard, Edgar, B.S Assistant Property Custodian 

Small, Ella Mae, B.S Nursery School Assistant 

Smith, Bertha I., B.S Secretary to Dean, Technical Institute 

Smith, Clement G Manager Laundry and Dry Cleaners 

Talley, Mildred L., B.S Food Server Supervisor 

Taylor, Evelyn Typist Clerk, Buildings and Grounds 

Thompson, Allie L., B.S Secretary to Dean, Graduate School 

Thompson, Mary L., B.S Library Assistant 

Vereen, Eula K., B.S Dietitian 

Vines, Thelma E., B.S., R.N., M.T Director, Sebastian Infirmary 

Walker, Daisy R., B.S Stenographer, School of Nursing 

Wallace, Latham, B.S Assistant Property Custodian 

Watkins, Jamesena, B.S Typist Clerk, Bursar's Office 

White, Lucynda A., R.N., C.P.H.N College Nurse 

Whitsett, Ethel M Typist Clerk, Registrar's Office 

Williams, Mary Charles, B.S Residence Counselor 

Williams, Robert A., B.S Assistant Property Custodian 

Wilson, Zollie Assistant Farm Supervisor 

Womble, Kathryn Stenographer, School of Agriculture 

Young, Alene, M.L.S Periodical Librarian 

Zachary, Katy S., B.S Library Assistant 

Officers of Air Force Administration 

Fairfax, Augustin E., Master Sergeant, USAF First Sergeant 

Jackson, Boyd, Staff Sergeant, USAF Education Technician 

Smalls, Phillip M., Staff Sergeant, USAF Personnel Technician 

Ware, James J., Technical Sergeant, USAF 

Noncommissioned Officers of the 
United States Army Administration 

Adams, Thomas K., Sergeant First Class. .Heavy Weapons Instructor 

Day, Alfonso T., Master Sergeant, USA Administrative NCO 

Johnson, Norris, Sergeant First Class Light Weapons Instructor 

Riles, Willie, Sergeant, USA Small Arms Repairman 

Webb, Allison M., Sergeant First Class Supply Clerk 



Officers of Instruction 13 

OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

PROFESSORS 

Warmoth T. Gibbs President of the College 

A.B., Harvard University; Ed.M., Ibid.; LL.D., Wiley College. 

Cleveland James Allen Zoology 

B.S., Tuskegee Institute; M.S., Ibid.; Ph.D., Michigan State. 

Fred L. Allen Major — Air Science 

B.S., Howard University; M.A., Ibid. 

Robert L. Bailey Poultry 

B.S., Tennessee A. and L; M.S., Iowa State, Ph.D., Ibid. 

William M. Bell Physical Education 

B.A., Ohio State University; M.A., Ibid. 

W. ARCHD3 Blount Adult Education 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.S., Pennsylvania State College; Ed.D., Ibid. 

Carolyn E. Crawford Home Economics 

B.S., Columbia University; M.A., Ibid. 

Clarence E. Dean Agricultural Education 

B.S., Hampton Institute; M.S., Iowa State. 

Lewis C. Dowdy Dean, School of Education and General Studies 

A.B., Allen University; M.A., Indiana State Teachers College. 

Samuel J. Dunn Agronomy 

B.S., Hampton Institute; M.S., Michigan State: Ph.D., Oregon State. 

Cecile Hoover Edwards Nutrition and Research 

B.S., Tuskegee Institute; M.S., Ibid.; Ph.D., Iowa State College. 

Donald A. Edwards Physics 

A.B., Talladega; M.S., University of Chicago; Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh. 

Gerald A. Edwards Chemistry 

B.S., North Carolina College; Ph.D., University of Buffalo. 

Clara V. Evans Home Economics 

B.S., West Virginia State; M.A., Columbia University. 

Alfonso Gore Education 

B.S., Bluefield State College; M.A., West Virginia University. 

Artis P. Graves Biology 

B.S., Bluefield State College; M.S., University of Iowa; Ph.D., Ibid. 

George W. Hunter Chemistry 

A.B., Lincoln University, Pa.; A.M., Columbia University; Ph.D., Pennsylvania 
State College. 

Arthur F. Jackson Guidance 

B.S., Hampton Institute; M.A., Columbia University; Ed.D., Ibid. 



14 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Paul V. Jewell Mechanical Engineering 

S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, M.Sc, Ohio State University. 

* Vernon C. Johnson Agricultural Economics 

B.S., Southern University; M.S., University of Wisconsin; Ph.D., Ibid. 

Wardaran L. Kennedy Dairy Husbandry 

B.S., University of Illinois; M.S., Ibid.; Ph.D., Pennsylvania State College. 

Huan Pao Kuang Mathematics 

B.S., National Central University; M.S., University of Minnesota. 

Frenise A. Logan History 

A.B., Fisk University; M.A., Western Reserve; Ph.D., Ibid. 

Jerald M. Marteena Dean of Faculties 

B.M.E., Ohio State University; M.S., University of Michigan. 

John C. McLaughlin Rural Sociology 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.S., Cornell University. 

Howard T. Pearsall Music 

B.S., Fisk University; M.A., Western Reserve. 

Charles W. Pinckney Industrial Education 

B.S., South Carolina State; M.S., University of Illinois; Ed.D., Pennsylvania. 
State College. 

Glen F. Rankin Agricultural Education 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.S., Pennsylvania State; Ed.D., Ibid. 

*William E. Reed Dean, School of Agriculture 

B.S., Southern University; M.S., Iowa State; Ph.D., Cornell University. 

Waverly N. Rice French 

A.B., Morehouse; Docteur d' Universite', University of Toulouse 

Armand Richardson Electrical Engineering 

B.S., University of Pittsburgh; M.S., Ibid. 

Leonard H. Robinson Social Science 

B.S., Wilberforce University; M.A., Atlanta University; Ph.D., Ohio State. 

George C. Royal Bacteriology 

B.S., Tuskegee Institute; M.S., University of Wisconsin; Ph.D., University of 
Pennsylvania. 

*Randa D. Russell Physical Education 

A.B., Kentucky State; M.A., University of Michigan; Ed.D., Ibid. 

Calvin R. Stevenson Education and Psychology 

B.S., Teachers College, Columbia University; M.S., Ibid. 

William A. Streat Architectural Engineering 

B.S., Hampton Institute; B.S., University of Illinois; S.M., Massachusetts Insti- 
tute of Technology. 

Virgil C. Stroud Political Science 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.A., New York University; Ph.D., Ibid. 
•Away on leave. 



Officers of Instruction 15 

James L. Stuart Business 

B.S., Hampton Institute; M.C.S., Boston University; Ph.D., Ohio State. 

Frederick A. Williams Dean, Graduate School 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.A., Michigan State; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin. 

Booker T. White Chemistry 

B.S., West Virginia State; M.S., Ohio State; Ph.D., Ibid. 

Aubrey L. Williams Lt. Colonel — Military Science 

B.S., University of Los Angeles; LL.B., Ibid. 

Ralph L. Wooden Education and Audio-Visual Aids 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.A., Ohio State; Ph.D., Ibid. 

Naomi W. Wynn Dean, School of Nursing 

R.N., Hampton Institute School of Nursing; B.S., New York University; M.A., 
New York University. 



ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS 
*Alma Allen English 

A.B., Shaw University; A.M., University of Iowa. 

Thomas A, Clark Geography 

B.S.S., City College of New York; M.A., Columbia University. 

Charles A. Fountain Horticulture 

B.S., Hampton Institute; M.S., Michigan State; Ph.D., Oregon State. 

George C. Gail Industrial Arts 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.A., University of Minnesota. 

Gerard E. Gray Architectural Engineering 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.S., University of Illinois. 

R. Winifred Heyward Associate Dean, School of Nursing 

R.N., St. Philip School of Nursing; B.S.. Medical College of Virginia; M.A., 
Teachers College, Columbia University. 

W. T. Johnson Director of Vocational Agriculture 

B.S., A. and T. College; A.M., Ibid. 

Carrye H. Kelley English 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.A., University of Pennsylvania; M.A., New York 
University 

Dorsey L. Morgan Physics 

B.S., Howard University; M.S., University of Chicago. 

Alma I. Morrow Documents Librarian 

A.B., Howard University; B.L.S., Hampton Institute; M.L.S., Columbia Univer- 
sity. 

James Pendergrast Chemistry 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.S., Howard University 

Bert C. Piggott Physical Education 

B.S., University of Illinois, M.S., Ibid. 
♦Away on leave. 



16 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Howard F. Robinson Agricultural Economics 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.S., University of Illinois; Ph.D., Ohio State. 

Gladys W. Royal Chemistry 

B.A., Dillard University; M.S., Tuskegee Institute; Ph.D., Ohio State University. 

Paul Smith Librarian 

B.S., St. Augustine; B.L.S., North Carolina College; M.S., University of Illinois. 

H. Clinton Taylor Fine Arts 

B.F.A., Syracuse University; M.A., Columbia University. 

Juanita 0. Tate Economics 

B.S. Howard University; M.A., Howard University. 

Leo Williams, Jr Electrical Engineering 

B.S., University of Illinois; M.S., Ibid. 

Charles R. Wyrick English 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.A., Columbia University. 

ASSISTANT PROFESSORS 
Lewis E. Barbee Agronomy 

B.S., Virginia State College; M.S., Purdue University. 

Arthur P. Bell Agricultural Education 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.S., Pennsylvania State College; further study, Ibid. 

Mildred Bonner Medical Nursing 

R.N., Meharry Medical College; B.S., Tennessee A. & I. State University; M.S., 
Tennessee A. & I. State University. 

Pearl G. Bradley English 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.A., University of Michigan. 

Talmadge Brewer Animal Husbandry 

B.S., Prairie View; M.S., Michigan State. 

Isaiah H. Brown Education 

B.S., Howard University; M.A., Columbia University. 

Walter F. Carlson Band Music 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.Mus., University of Michigan. 

Ethbert S. Carr Agricultural Engineering 

B.S., Ohio State University. 

Charles J. Cochrane Captain — Air Science 

B.S., Tuskegee Institute. 

Henry L. Cody Captain — Military Science 

Alabama A. & M. College; A. and T. College. 

Samuel N. Coleman Biology 

B.S., Knoxville College; M.A., New York University. 

Esther Cooke Music 

B.A., Howard University M.A., University of Rochester. 



Officers of Instruction 17 

Ann Lamb Davis Clothing 

B.S., A. and T. College A.M., Columbia University. 

Charles C. Dean Cataloging Librarian 

B.S., A. and T. College; B.L.S., University of Wisconsin; M.A., New York Uni- 
versity. 

Gwendolyn T. Dickson Business Education 

B.E., Samuel Huston; M.C.S., Boston University. 

Sidney A. Evans Agricultural Marketing 

B.S., Virginia State; M.S., Iowa State. 

Evelyn L. Gadsden Research Assistant — Foods and Nutrition 

B.S., Virginia State College; M.S., Western Reserve University. 

Warmoth T. Gibbs, Jr English 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.A., New York University. 

Ruth M. Gore Education 

B.S., Livingstone College; M.A., West Virginia University. 

JOE E. Grier Animal Husbandry 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.S., University of Illinois. 

Melvin H. Groomes Physical Education 

B.S., Indiana University. 

Robert Hannon Sociology 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.S., Ibid; M.P.A., Harvard University. 

Carrie I. Hardy Obstetric Nursing 

R.N., Lincoln School for Nurses; B.S., Teachers College, Columbia University. 

John D. Harrell Mathematics 

B.S., M.S., N.C. College. 

Lanthe C. Harris Pediatric Nursing 

R.N., Lincoln School for Nurses; B.S., Teachers College, Columbia University. 

Charles L. Hayes Education and Psychology 

A.B., Leland College; Ed.M., Loyola University. 

Thomas Price Heritage Architectural Engineering 

B.C.E., North Carolina State College, B. Arch. E., Ibid. 

David M. Hinton Mathematics 

B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College, M.S., Depaul University. 

Leroy F. Holmes, Jr Fine Arts 

B.A., Howard University; M.A., Harvard University. 

Lyman Hubbard Captain — Air Science 

A-A., Springfield Junior College. 

Florence B. Irving Business 

A.B., Spellman, M.S.A., University of Chicago. 

Bettye C. James Surgical Nursing 

R.N., Hampton Institute, Hampton, Virginia; B.S., Hampton Institute. 



18 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Frederick Jones Accounting 

B.S., Xavier University. 

Wendell P. Jones Mathematics 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.S., University of Iowa. 

William L. Jones Captain — Air Science 

A.B., Fisk University; M.A., University of Michigan. 

Joshua W. Kearney, Jr Dairy Manufacturing 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.S., Michigan State. 

Alma B. Lee Public Health Nursing 

R.N., Meharry; B.S., Fisk University; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia Univer- 
sity. 

*Hardy Liston, Jr Mechanical Engineering 

B.S., Howard University. 

Nan Phelps Manuel Mathematics 

B.S., Morgan State; M.S., Howard University. 

Cathryn Martin Pediatric Nursing 

R.N., Tuskegee Institute; B.S., Tuskegee Institute; M.A., Teachers College, 
Columbia University. 

Maxine McBrier Foreign Languages 

B.A., Kansas University; M.A., Ibid. 

Eddye McCarty Textile Clothing 

B.S., Southern University; M.A., Iowa State College. 

Cleo M. McCoy Religious Education 

B.A., Paine College; B.D., Howard University. 

Mary F. McKee Physical Education 

B.S., Fisk University; M.A., Columbia University. 

John W. Mosley Captain — Air Science 

B.S., Colorado State A. and M.; M.S.W., Denver University. 

Murray L. Neely Physical Education 

B.S., Florida A. and M.; M.A., Ohio State University 

Charles F. Perry Mechanical Engineering 

B.S., A. and T. College. 

Katrina M. Porcher Home Economics 

B.S., Hampton Institute; M.A., Columbia University. 

Marguerite E. Porter English 

A.B., Allen University; M.A., Atlanta University. 

Anita M. Rivers Mathematics 

B.S., Hampton Institute; M.A., University of Michigan. 

William H. Robinson, Jr English 

B.A., New York University; M.A., Boston University. 

Wilma DeB. Scarlette Zoology 

B.S., Minor Teachers College; M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University. 
♦On leave. 



Officers of Instruction 19 

Nathan T. Seely, Jr Mathematics 

A.B., Lincoln University; M.A., University of Pennsylvania. 

S. Joseph Shaw Education 

B.S., North Carolina College at Durham; M.A., Ibid. 

Veda J. Stroud Business Education 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.A., Columbia University. 

Everett Thomas Music 

B.A., City College of New York; M.A., Columbia University. 

Leonard F. Turner Captain — Assistant PAS 

B.S., Howard University. 

Alma Lee Vause Public Health Nursing 

R.N., Meharry Medical College School of Nursing ; B.S., Fisk University ; M.A., 
Teachers College, Columbia University. 

Alexander W. Washington English 

B.S., Ohio State University; M.A., Ibid. 

Forrist H. Willis Physical Education 

B.S., Johnson C. Smith University; M.A., New York University. 

Naomi W. Whiting Obstetric Nursing 

R.N., Hampton Institute; B.S., Hampton Institute. 

Walter G. Wright Chemistry 

B.S., North Carolina College; M.S., Ibid. 

Rubye B. Young Business Education 

B.S.. South Carolina State; M.A., Columbia University. 

INSTRUCTORS 

Edythe Scott Bagley English 

B.S., Ohio State University; M.A., Columbia University. 

Anita H. Bailey English 

B.A., Johnson C. Smith University; M.A., University of Connecticut. 

Betty G. Banks Institution Management 

B.S., Webster College, M.S., Ohio State University. 

Zoe U. Barbee English 

A.B., Smith College; M.A., New York University. 

Elihue Barden Mechanical Drawing 

B.S., A. and T. College, Certificate, Institute of Physics, Oak Ridge, Tennessee. 

Jean Marie Bright English 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.A., Columbia University. 

Helen R. Brown Nursing Fundamentals 

R.N., St. Agnes School of Nursing; B.S., St. Augustine College. 

Geraldine G. Butler Medical and Surgical Nursing 

R.N., Columbia Hospital School of Nursing; B.S., Allen University. 

Betty L. Carter Surgical Nursing 

R.N., Hampton Institute; B.S., Hampton Institute. 



20 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Elizabeth D. Clark Biology 

B.S., Boston University; M.A., Ibid. 

Ernestine C. Compton Physical Education 

B.S., Central State. 

Dorothy M. Eller English 

B.S., Boston University; M.A., Ibid. 

William H. Gamble Dean of Men and Instructor of Education 

B.S., A. and T. College. 

Anne C. Graves Education 

A.B., Morris Brown College; M.A., University of Chicago. 

Herbert M. Heughan Mathematics 

B.S., Hampton Institute; M.A., Ibid. 

Alfred Hill, Jr Entomology 

B.S., Prairie View College; M.A., Colorado A. and M. College. 

Grace Hodges Medical-Surgical Nursing 

R.N., St. Agnes School of Nursing; B.S., St. Augustine College. 

Dorothy G. Holder Public Health Nursing 

R.N., St. Agnes School for Nurses; B.S., University of Pittsburgh. 

Tiney Pearl Holmes Operating Room Nursing 

R.N., Good Samaritan School of Nursing; Cook County Training School for 

Nurses. 

V. Anthony Horne History 

A.B., Tougaloo College; M.S.E., University of Notre Dame. 

Katie G. Humphrey Business Education 

B.S., Alcorn College; M.S., Indiana University. 

Calvin Irvin Physical Education 

B.S., University of Illinois; M.A., New York University. 

Shirley M. Jackson Music 

B.A., Howard University. 

Dorothy P. Jones Home Economics 

B.S., Bennett College. 

Gertrude A. Johnson English 

A.B., Shaw University; M.A., A. and T. College. 

Paul Leacraft Mathematics 

B.S., A. and T. College. 

Sherma Lowe Physical Education and Dance 

A.B., Talladega. 

Loreno M. Marrow English 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.A., New York University. 

Mabel M. McCoy Cataloguer in Library 

A.B., Howard University; M.S., Ibid; B.L.S., Columbia. 



Officers of Instruction 21 

Cardozo McCollum Engineering 

B.S., A. and T. College. 

Thelma Pearsall Periodical Librarian 

B.S., West Virginia State; B.S.L.S., Western Reserve; M.L.S., Ibid. 

Nathan H. Sanders Mechanical Drawing 

B.S., A. and T. College. 

Thomas E. Spence English 

B.A., Johnson C Smith University; M.A., New York University. 

John M. R. Stevenson English 

B.A., Arkansas A.M. and N. College; M.A., University of Arkansas. 

Sarah E. Turk Nursery Education 

B.S., A. and T. College; Ed.M., Tufts. 

Leonard White Fine Arts 

A.B., University of North Carolina. 

Iris E. Williams French 

A.B., North Carolina College; M.A., Atlanta University. 

James Allen Williams Biology 

A.B., Talladega College; M.S., Atlanta University. 

Lee A. Yates Agricultural Engineering 

B.S., A. and T. College. 

Alene Young Periodical Librarian 

M.L.S., North Carolina College. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 
TECHNICAL INSTITUTE 

S. Cooper Smith Dean, Technical Institute 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.S., University of Michigan. 

Melvin T. Alexander Radio and Television 

B.S., A. and T. College. 

Isaac Barnett Driver Education 

B.S., A. and T. College; Certificate, General Motors Tech. 

Nathan E. Brown Carpentry 

B.S.. A. and T. College; M.S., Ibid. 

G. L. Burge Masonry 

Certificate, A. and T. College. 

Gwendolyn H. Cherry Mathematics 

B.S., A. and T. College. 

Marquis L. Cousins Auto Mechanics 

B.S., A. and T. College. 



22 The Agricultural and Technical College 

James F. Dawkins Cabinet Making and Upholstering 

B.S., A. and T. College; M.S., University of Pennsylvania. 

Clyde DeHuguley Shoe Repairing 

Graduate, Tuskegee Institute. 

Paul M. Faucette Machine Shop Practice 

B.S., A. and T. College. 

Sampson Foster Air Conditioning and Refrigeration 

Certificate, U. S. Army Training School. 

Leon H. Hardy Photography 

B.S., A. and T. College. 

Eddie Hargrove Tailoring 

B.S., Hampton Institute; M.S., A. and T. College. 

Major B. Holloway Auto Mechanics 

Certificate, A. and T. College; General Motors Institute and Carter Carburetors, 
Inc. 

Jessie Hopkins Electric Wiring 

Certificate, A. and T. College. 

James Jenkins, Jr Mathematics and Drawing 

B.S., Hampton Institute. 

Carl L. Manuel Radio and Television 

B.S., A. and T. College. 

Joseph H. Meyers Plumbing 

Master Plumber. 

Wallace L. Mitchell Carpentry 

B.S., Shaw University; B.S., A. and T. College. 

Calvin F. Morrow Shoe Repairing 

B.S., A. and T. College; Certificate, A. and T. College. 

James T. Norris, Jr Auto Mechanics 

Certificates, A. and T. College; General Motors Institute. 

Forrest J. Parks Painting and Decorating 

B.S., Hampton Institute. 

Lewis Richards Brick Masonry 

B.S., Hampton Institute. 

Clement G. Smith Dry Cleaning 

Certificate, National Institute of Dry Cleaning. 

♦Andrew W. Williams Machine Shop Practice 

B.S., A. and T. College. 

Raymond P. Williams Welding 

Certified by American Bureau of Shipping Surveyor. 

Lester P. Wiggins Sheet Metal 

B.S., A. and T. College. 



•Away on leave. 



Officers of Instruction 23 

STATE AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION SERVICE PERSONNEL 

R. E. Jones, B.S., M.S State Extension Agent 

J. W. Jeffries, B.S. 

Assistant State Extension Agent Supervising Western District 

J. A. Spaulding, B.S District Farm Agent, Southeastern District 

H. M. McNeill, B.S District Farm Agent, Northeastern District 

Mrs. Minnie Miller Brown, B.S., M.S. 

Assistant State Home Demonstration Agent 

Miss Wilhelmina R. Laws, B.S. 

District Home Agent, Southeastern District 

Mrs. Josephine S. Weaver, B.S.. District Home Agent, Western District 

Mrs. Francis W. Corbett, B.S. 

District Home Agent, Northeastern District 

W. C Cooper, B.S., M.S Assistant State Club Leader 

Mrs. Anna D. Hunter, B.S Assistant State Club Leader 

R. L. Wynn, B.S., M.S Extension Dairy Specialist 

S. J. Hodges, B.S Extension Agronomy Specialist 

C S. Davis, B.S., M.S Extension Poultry Specialist 

T. W. Flowers, B.S., M.S Extension Horticulture Specialist 

Mrs. Genevieve Kyer Greenlee, B.S., M.S. 

Clothing and Home Management Specialist 

Mrs. B. B. Ramseur, B.S., M.A Food and Nutrition Specialist 

Miss Grace C. Grant, B.A Secretary to State Agent and 

Assistant State Home Demonstration Agent 

Mrs. Doris M. Hooper, B.S Secretary to District Farm Agent 

Mrs. Annabelle K. Gamble, B.S. . .Secretary to District Home Agents 

Miss Joan S. Mitchell, B.S. 

Secretary to Extension Agriculture Specialists 

Miss Irene E. Purvis, B.S. 

Secretary to Extension Home Economics Specialist 

Mrs. Ruby F. Garfield, B.S. 

Secretary to U-H Club Leaders and Extension Poultry Specialist 



HISTORY OF THE COLLEGE 



The Agricultural and Technical College was established as the 
"A. and M. College for the Colored Race" by an act of the General 
Assembly of North Carolina ratified March 9, 1891. The act read in 
part: 

That a college of agriculture and mechanical arts be and the 
same is hereby established for the colored race, to be located 
at some eligible site within this state, to be hereafter selected 
by the Board of Trustees hereinafter provided for. 

That the leading object of the institution shall be to teach 
practical agriculture and the mechanic arts and such branches 
of learning as relate thereto, not excluding academical and 
classical instruction. 

That the management and control of the said college and the 
care and preservation of all its property shall be vested in a 
Board of Trustees, who shall be selected by the General Assem- 
bly at each term thereof consisting of nine members, one from 
each of the several congressional districts of the state, three of 
whom shall be selected for a term of two years, three for four 
years and three for six years, and at the expiration of the term 
of each class their successors shall be elected for a term of six 
years. Any vacancy which may occur for any cause shall be 
filled by the Governor for the unexpired term. That the said 
Board shall elect one of their number to be President of the 
Board of Trustees. 

That the said Board of Trustees shall have power to prescribe 
Rules for the management and preservation of good order and 
morals at the said college as are usually made in such institu- 
tions; shall have power to appoint its President, instructors, 
and as many other officers or servants as to them shall appear 
necessary and proper, and shall fix their salaries, and shall 
have charge of the disbursement of the funds and have general 
and entire supervision of the maintenance of the said college, . . . 

That for the purpose of carrying out the provisions of this act 
the sum of twenty-five hundred dollars is hereby annually ap- 
propriated to the said college, and the Treasurer of the State 
is hereby authorized and directed to pay the said amount out of 
any funds in the treasury not otherwise appropriated upon the 
warrant of the Board of Trustees or such other officer or officers 
as the said board may designate. 



The College Buildings 25 

The College receives some financial aid for the payment of salaries 
and the purchase of apparatus and equipment from the federal govern- 
ment. Under the second Morrill Act of 1890 which makes available an 
annual appropriation for each state and territory for the further en- 
dowment and support of colleges of agricultural and mechanic arts, to 
be applied "only to instruction in agriculture, the mechanic arts, the 
English language, and the various branches of mathematics, physical, 
natural, and economic sciences with special reference to their applica- 
tion in the industries of life and the facilities of their instruction." The 
act stated further: 

That no money shall be paid out under this act to any State or 
Territory for the support and maintenance of a college where 
a distinction of race or color is made in the admission of stu- 
dents, but the establishment and maintenance of such colleges, 
separately for white and colored students shall be held to be a 
compliance with the provisions of this act if the funds received 
in such State or Territory be equitably divided as hereinafter 
set forth: Provided, That in any state in which there has been 
one college established in pursuance of the act of July second, 
eighteen hundred and sixty-two, and also in which an educa- 
tional institution of like character has been established, or may 
be hereafter established, and is now aided by such State from 
its own revenue, for the education of colored students in agri- 
culture and the mechanic arts, however named or styled, or 
whether or not it has received money heretofore under the act 
to which this act is an amendment, the legislature of such State 
may propose and report to the Secretary of the Interior a just 
an equitable division of the fund to be received under this act 
between one college for white students and one institution for 
colored students established as aforesaid, which shall be divided 
into two parts and paid accordingly, and thereupon such institu- 
tion for colored students shall be entitled to the benefits of this 
act and subject to its provisions, as much as it would have been 
if it had been included under the act of eighteen hundred and 
sixty-two, and the fulfillment of the foregoing provisions shall 
be taken as a compliance with the provision in reference to 
separate colleges for white and colored students. 

Thus, the founding of the College is a direct result of the amendment 
to the Morrill Act of 1862. Through the years, the appropriation from 
the State for instruction and general maintenance which cannot be 
provided for under the laws governing the use of federal funds has 
steadily increased. 

The College holds institutional membership in the Association of 
Colleges and Secondary Schools, The Association of American Colleges, 



26 The Agricultural and Technical College 

The American Council on Education, The Association of Land-Grant 
Colleges, and the North Carolina College Conference. It is approved by 
the American Medical Association, and the Southern Association of 
Colleges and Secondary Schools. 

The work of the College is divided into seven major divisions or 
schools. These are the School of Agriculture, the School of Education 
and General Studies, the School of Engineering, The Technical Insti- 
tute, the Summer School, the Graduate School, and the School of Nursing. 

The offerings, requirements, and objectives of these schools are 
explained in the pages that follow. Special bulletins on the Summer 
School and the Graduate School are published by the College. A copy of 
any one of these special bulletins may be had upon request. 



The College Buildings 27 



THE CAMPUS AND COLLEGE BUILDINGS 

In 1891, the citizens of Greensboro donated to the College fourteen 
acres of land off East Market Street and $11,000. This sum was supple- 
mented by an appropriation of $10,000 from the General Assembly. 
Dudley Hall was completed in 1893 and the College opened in the fall 
of that year in Greensboro. Previously, it had operated as an annex to 
Shaw University in Raleigh, North Carolina. From fourteen acres, the 
campus has grown to more than 700 acres including the college farms. 
In 1946 the area known as North campus was purchased from the fed- 
eral government. Instruction takes place on all campuses of the College. 
The present facilities offer the student adequate living and working 
conditions. 

DUDLEY MEMORIAL BUILDING— On January 27, 1930, the orig- 
inal Dudley Building was destroyed by fire. The erection of the new 
Dudley Hall was begun immediately thereafter and on February 15, 
1931 the building was completed. Dudley Hall is a fireproof structure of 
three stories, is larger than the old building and better suited to the 
needs of a growing college. The building contains classrooms, assembly 
rooms, offices for the President, the Registrar, the Treasurer, the Bur- 
sar, and other administrative officers. 

FERDINAND D. BLUFORD LIBRARY— The library is a multi- 
story, brick building of non-symmetrical design with limestone trim. 
This beautiful building was finished in the Fall of 1954 and is located 
in the center of the quadrangle of the main campus. It is easily acces- 
sible from all parts of the campus, and faces one of the main U. S. 
Highways of the State. The building was designed to accommodate 
250,000 volumes, and is equipped with many modern facilities, including 
service elevator, electrically operated book lift, and pneumatic tubes for 
the efficient handling of books. In addition to the above, the building has 
beautifully furnished student and faculty lounges, an assembly room, 
and special art collection and exhibit rooms. 

NORTH DORMITORY— The North Dormitory is a three-story build- 
ing which contains rooms for about 70 women students. 

MORRISON HALL — Morrison Hall is a fireproof, three-story build- 
ing with basement. It contains rooms for 130 women students. 

ANNIE W. HOLLAND HALL— Annie W. Holland Hall is a dormi- 
tory for women. It was completed in 1938 and is named in honor of 
Mrs. Annie W. Holland, who for a long period, was State Supervisor of 
Colored Elementary Schools in North Carolina. The building is fireproof 
and is located in one of the most beautiful sections of the campus. It 
contains rooms for 150 students. 



28 The Agricultural and Technical College 

VANSTORY HALL — Vanstory Hall, formerly known as the South 
Dormitory, is a three-story, brick building, which contains rooms for 92 
students. 

CROSBY HALL — Crosby Hall, named in honor of the first president 
of the college, houses the College Post Office, the bookstore, and music 
classrooms. 

ALEXANDER GRAHAM HALL— The Alexander Graham Hall is 
a three-story fireproof structure located near U. S. Highway 70. The 
building was constructed in 1939 with funds appropriated by the state 
and the Federal Emergency Administration of Public Works. Industrial 
Arts, Business Education and Mathematics are housed here. 

SAMUEL P. SEBASTIAN INFIRMARY— The College Infirmary 
is a modernly equipped building located on the main campus. There are 
six semi-private rooms, two isolation units, and two double wards con- 
taining a total of thirty-eight beds. Other departments are as follows: 
X-ray room, clinical laboratory, pharmacological laboratory, dental lab- 
oratory, first aid room, emergency treatment room, diet kitchen, and 
main kitchen. 

RICHARD B. HARRISON AUDITORIUM— The Richard B. Harri- 
son Auditorium, completed in 1940, is named in honor of the noted 
actor and teacher who gained world renown as "De Lawd" in the great 
stage production of 1930, The Green Pastures. 

ROBERT L. CAMPBELL HALL— The Robert L. Campbell Hall is a 
single-story brick building located on North campus. The building con- 
tains classrooms, administrative offices and supply rooms for Air and 
Army ROTC program, and was completed and furnished at the beginning 
of the year 1957. 

MURPHY HALL — Murphy Hall is a one-story fireproof building 
which contains the cafeteria, the kitchen, and the refrigeration plant. 

FLORENCE GARRETT PRACTICE HOUSE— The Florence Gar- 
rett Practice House is the home economics practice house. The building 
was named in honor of Mrs. Florence Garrett who was among the first 
women students to attend the College, and who bequeathed her small 
estate to the College as the beginning of an endowment fund. 

NORTH CAMPUS— In the fall of 1946, the College was successful 
in purchasing the military hospital area of the local army overseas re- 
placement depot. This plot comprises about seventy-five acres of im- 
proved land and is one block north of the main campus. 



The College Buildings 29 

CHARLES A. HINES HALL— Charles A. Hines Hall, constructed 
in 1950, was named in honor of the Chairman of the oard of Trustees. 
It is a modern, four-story, fireproof, brick structure and houses the De- 
partment of Chemistry. It has an auditorium, with a seating capacity 
of 155, ten classrooms, seven student laboratories, six research labora- 
tories, and a reading room. The building is equipped to handle courses 
in General Chemistry, Analytical Chemistry, Organic Chemistry, Bio- 
chemistry, and Physical Chemistry. 

AUSTIN W. CURTIS HALL— The women's dormitory is a modern 
three-story structure with basement facilities which include a beauti- 
ful recreation room, kitchenette, beauty room, and laundry room. This 
building has a spacious modernistic lounge on the first floor. The build- 
ing has seventy-four student rooms. A guest room is also included in 
this dormitory which is located in the area adjacent to Annie W. Hol- 
land Hall. 

W. KERR SCOTT HALL— Scott Hall is the first of the permanent 
buildings erected on North Campus. Completed and furnished in 1951 at 
the cost of nearly $2,000,000, it is the largest building on the campus 
and one of the largest, and most modern buildings of its kind in the 
South. It contains club and recreation rooms, lounges, baggage rooms, 
play areas, and living quarters for 1,010 students as well as apartments 
for counselors and supervisory personnel. 

THE PRESIDENTS HOME, THE OAKS— The President's home, a 
two-story brick structure of modified Georgian architecture, was com- 
pleted and occupied in 1950. It is located under a group of massive oaks 
on the northwestern corner of the main campus. 

JULIAN PRICE HALL — The trades building was constructed in 
1951 and is located on North Campus. It is a modern fireproof struc- 
ture with facilities for training in auto mechanics, cabinetmaking, up- 
holstering, carpentry, drafting, electric wiring, machine shop, masonry, 
photography, plumbing, radio and television servicing, sheet metal, shoe 
repairing, tailoring, welding, and painting and decorating. 

In addition to the eighteen shops and laboratories, the building con- 
tains classrooms for related instruction, a projection room, a reading 
room, and office of the dean of the Technical Institute. 

CHARLES H. MOORE GYMNASIUM— Moore gymnasium was con- 
structed ,in 1953. The main area includes two large basketball courts 
which can permit the playing of two basketball games at the same time. 
Seating facilities will accommodate more than 3,000 spectators. 

The departmental office and offices of members of the department 
of physical education are located at the front of the building. In the 



30 The Agricultural and Technical College 

rear is a large swimming pool, a combination dance, individual physical 
education and activity room, together with a training room, and class 
and varsity locker rooms. 

CENTRAL HEATING PLANT— The heating plant, erected in 1952, 
is located on the south side of the campus on a railway siding. It con- 
tains two 30,000 pounds per hour steam boilers and the latest mechanical 
equipment including complete fuel and ash handling systems. The plant 
is designed to meet all heating needs as they arise. The plant furnishes 
steam and hot water to all the buildings on the campus through approx- 
imately 8,500 feet of underground tunnels. 

LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING PLANT— The laundry and dry 
cleaning plant is a modern fireproof structure located near the center 
of the main campus. The plant is equipped to serve both the students 
and the faculty adequately. A complete course is offered in the latest 
methods of Laundry Management and Dry Cleaning. 

THE COLLEGE FARMS— The College has 593 acres of farm land 
on which there has been developed a poultry farm, a dairy farm, a 
piggery, a beef cattle farm and a general farm. 

The poultry farm occupies twenty acres. The buildings consist of a 
commercial laying house with a capacity for 1200 layers; a breeding 
house for 600 birds; two broiler houses with a yearly capacity of 18,000; 
a turkey house for 400 birds; and a general utility house with facilities 
for egg storage, incubation, and processing. In addition, there is an 
eight-room duplex which houses the plant attendants. The poultry farm 
provides students with practical experience in egg and broiler produc- 
tion management, incubation, and brooding. 

The dairy farm occupies a tract of 170 acres. The dairy plant con- 
sists of a seventy stanchion milking barn with feed and milk rooms 
attached, a calf barn, a maternity barn, a bull barn, a lounging shed, 
a manure pit, two silos with a gross capacity of 230 tons and a seven- 
room duplex apartment house that accommodates the plant attendants. 
The Dairy Herd consists of registered Jersey and registered Holstein 
cattle. 

The Piggery is located on a 30 acre tract of land. The land has been 
planted in improved pasture and is fenced. Portable hog houses are used 
for shelter. A modern farrow house has recently been constructed. 

The Abbatoir is located on the McConnell Road Farm near the Farm 
Superintendent's home. This building provides facilities for slaughtering 
and processing beef cattle, swine and sheep. It has a slaughter room, 
chill room, ageing room, cutting room, offal room, storage room and 
office. 



The College Buildings 31 

The Beef Cattle unit, recently established, consists of registered 
Aberdeen Angus and Hereford, and grade Hereford cattle. These cattle 
are located on a 105 acre tract of land. 

The experimental sheep farm is located on a 55 acre tract of land. 
Presently, grazing and feeding experiments have been initiated. 

The general farm operates as a service unit for the other divisions. 
This unit produces the hay and silage for beef cattle and dairy and 
maintains the pastures for all the units. All practices are performed 
with mechanized equipment. 

D. S. COLTRANE HALL— The D. S. Coltrane Hall is a one-story 
brick structure. This building provides office space, work room, confer- 
ence room, reading room, assembly room, and storage space for the 
Directors of the Agricultural Extension Service and Vocational Agricul- 
ture and their staffs. 

GEORGE W. CARVER HALL— George W. Carver Hall, completed 
in 1955, is a modern, fireproof, brick structure located on North Cam- 
pus. It includes offices for the Dean of the School of Agriculture and 
the Agricultural staff. It houses classrooms and laboratory facilities for 
Animal Husbandry, Agricultural Education, Agronomy, Agricultural 
Economics, Forestry, Floriculture, and Landscape Gardening, and Poul- 
try. An auditorium with a seating capacity of 266 and research facilities 
are included in this building also. 

GREGG CHERRY HALL — Cherry Hall is a three-story, L-shaped, 
fireproof building of contemporary design. The building, brick with 
limestone trim, was completed in 1954, and contains classrooms and 
laboratories for engineering and physics, the offices of the faculty, and 
Dean of the School of Engineering. 

ROSCOE WARD HALL — Ward Hall was completed and furnished 
in 1954. It is a one-story, fireproof building located on North Campus, 
which houses the Dairy Industry Department. The building is equipped 
with the most modern machinery and conveniences available for the 
handling, processing, and distributing of milk and milk products. 

The front section of the building contains offices, a class room, and 
laboratories. The laboratories are equipped with the most modern equip- 
ment available for teaching courses in milk and milk products. 

NOBLE HALL — Noble Hall is a fireproof, three-story building with 
basement. The first floor houses for the most part the bacteriological 
laboratory, classroom, reading room and the Administrative offices for 
the School of Nursing. 



32 The Agricultural and Technical College 

The second and third floors of this building provide rooms for lectures 
and demonstrations in nursing practice, as well as lecture rooms 
and laboratories for botany and for general advanced zoology. Offices 
for the Department Head and staff are also provided on these floors. 

DEWITT C. BENBOW HALL— Benbow Hall is a two-story brick 
structure with a partial basement. The building contains three lecture 
rooms, faculty offices, faculty record room, reference-dining room, stu- 
dent lounge, storage room and laboratories for food preparation, quan- 
tity cookery, catering, clothing, textiles, experimental foods, nutrition, 
arts and crafts, and home furnishings. 

E. R. HODGIN HALL— Hodgin Hall, a three-story brick structure, 
was completed in 1955. It includes (1) classrooms for education, Eng- 
lish, foreign languages, health, physical education, and social studies; 
(2) laboratories and clinics for dramatics, public speaking, improve- 
ment of reading, research and teaching; and (3) offices for the dean 
of the School of Education and General Studies, director of guidance, 
and thirty teachers. 

PUBLIC RELATIONS-ALUMNI AFFAIRS BUILDING— The Pub- 
lic Relations-Alumni Affairs Building is a modern five room Cape Cod 
Cottage which houses offices for these operations. In addition to a com- 
fortable lounge provided for alumni and visitors, it contains two pri- 
vate offices, a photographic darkroom, a workroom, and a photograph- 
engraving morgue. 

v CHARLES L. COOPER HALL— Cooper Hall, a modern four story 
brick structure with living quarters for four hundred men students, as 
well as apartments for counselors, guest rooms, recreation, lounges, 
barber shop and trunk storage facilities was completed in 1955 at a 
cost of approximately $678,000. 



GENERAL INFORMATION 



ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE 

High school graduates may qualify for admission to the Freshman 
class of the College undergraduate schools (School of Agriculture, 
School of Education and General Studies, School of Engineering and 
School of Nursing*) by the following method: 

Presentation of a certificate from an accredited four-year high 
school indicating the successful completion of 16 units of acceptable 
courses distributed as indicated below. 

A student from a non-accredited high school may be given a con- 
ditional admission subject to his demonstrating satisfactory scholastic 
ability during his first year. 

ENTRANCE UNITS 

Subject Number of Units 

English 4 

**Mathematics 2 

Social Studies (Preferably U. S. History) 1 

Natural Science 2 

Electives 1 

Total 16 Units 

The elective units may be selected from any other high school courses. 
However, students may not present more than two (2) units in activity 
courses, such as, music and physical education and not more than four 
(4) units in vocational courses. 

DEFICIENCIES 

A student may be admitted with a deficiency of one (1) unit in 
natural science providing that he presents 16 other acceptable entrance 
units. This deficiency must be removed during the Fall, Winter, or 
Spring Quarter of the Freshman year by passing a non-collegiate credit 
course in General Science (General Science Oil, The Physical Sciences, 
or General Science 012, The Biological Sciences). 



•Applicants interested in the School of Nursing will write directly to the Dean, 

School of Nursing. 
••Students who plan to major in Nursing or Home Economics may enter with only 

one unit of mathematics. 
•♦Students who plan to major in science or business must have one unit of algebra 

and one unit of Plane geometry. 
••Students who plan to major in engineering must have one and one-half units of 

algebra, one unit of plane geometry and one-half unit of solid geometry. 
••Students who do not meet the entrance requirements in mathematics listed above 

must take special non-credit courses to meet these deficiencies before they enroll 

in the regular college courses in mathematics. 



34 The Agricultural and Technical College 

PROCEDURES FOR APPLICANTS SEEKING 
ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE 

For admission to the Freshman class, applicants should secure from 
the College Registrar an application blank which should be filed with 
that official any time during the current school year, but in no case later 
than 30 days before the beginning of the quarter that he proposes en- 
rolling. In addition, each applicant should present through the principal 
of his former school, a transcript of his entire academic record. To 
facilitate the consideration of his application, the applicant should have 
his principal file these with the College Registrar as close to the time that 
the applicant files his application form as possible. In any case, the tran- 
script of the applicant's record must be on file with the office of the 
Registrar at least 30 days before the beginning of the quarter for which 
the applicant proposes to enroll. 

Applicants should receive official notice from the Registrar that they 
have been approved for admission before presenting themselves for 
Freshman Orientation and registration. It is therefore unwise for an 
applicant to travel to the College before receiving from the Registrar 
an official notification of his acceptance. 

ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS FOR APPLICANTS FROM 
NON-ACCREDITED HIGH SCHOOLS 

Applicants for admission to the College who are graduates from 
non-accredited high schools, must in addition to complying with the 
above procedure, pass an entrance examination administered, scored, 
and evaluated by the College Entrance Board. This examination is ad- 
ministered once each quarter prior to the registration period on the 
dates listed in the College Calendar on page 3 of this bulletin. The 
permission of such applicants to report to the College for Freshman 
Orientation and registration is conditional and subject to cancellation 
upon failure of the applicants to pass the entrance examination. 

PROCEDURES FOR APPLICANTS SEEKING 
READMISSION TO THE COLLEGE 

A student whose attendance at the College has been interrupted for 
one or more quarters for reasons beyond his control, except that such 
interruption shall not have been caused by dismissal from the College 
for disciplinary reasons, must apply for readmission directly to the 
Registrar. Such prospective re-entering applicants should normally re- 
ceive notification of the approval of their application for readmission by 
the Registrar before presenting themselves for registration. 

Students seeking readmission after dismissal for poor scholastic 
record must take the following steps: 



General Information 35 

1. Write to the Registrar requesting processing for readmission. 

2. Write to our Guidance Center and request an appointment for 
aptitude testing at least 45 days prior to the beginning of the quarter in 
which they hope to re-enter. 

3. Obtain approval of the Dean of the School in which the test results 
indicate success might be achieved. 

4. Obtain a permit to register from the Registrar. 

A student whose attendance at the College has been interrupted for 
one or more quarters by reason of dismissal by the Disciplinary Com- 
mittee of the College must also apply for readmission. In addition, such 
students must also satisfy the Disciplinary Committee of their accept- 
ability. Again, such students should normally await notice of the ap- 
proval of their application for readmission before presenting themselves 
at the College for registration. 

RESERVATION 

The College reserves the right to reject any application for admis- 
sion and to cancel the conditional approval of any applicant from a 
non-accredited high school who fails to pass the entrance examination. 

FRESHMAN WEEK 

1. Each candidate for the freshman class, who is not a resident of 
Greensboro, is expected to arrive on the campus the day preceding the 
date designated on the College Calendar for Freshman Orientation. All 
freshmen should be present by 8:00 a.m. on the first day. 

2. The "permit to register" furnished beforehand by the Registrar, 
indicating the School or Department in which the applicant wishes to 
register must be ready for presentation to proper authorities. 

3. The dates indicated in the College Calendar for Freshman Orien- 
tation and registration as well as those for upperclassmen must be 
strictly observed. Those seeking registration after the scheduled date, 
must pay a late registration fee of $5.00. 

4. Admission to class will be permitted only after registration has 
been completed and certified by the bursar. 

CLASSIFICATION OF NEW STUDENTS 

1. Freshmen. 

a. Graduates from high schools will receive entrance ratings accord- 
ing to the standing of their respective schools. 



36 The Agricultural and Technical College 

b. If the student is not a graduate of an accredited high school, he 
must comply with the requirements by examination. Entrance exami- 
nations will be held at the College on the day of registration. 

c. Every student, irrespective of the method by which he seeks ad- 
mission, must present to the College through the principal of his former 
school, a transcript covering his entire record and a statement includ- 
ing the principal's estimate of his character. 

Note: All entering freshmen will be required to take placement 
tests in English and mathematics. All who fail in the English exami- 
nation will be assigned to a remedial course in English (English 210). 
All who fail in the mathematics examination will be assigned to a 
remedial course in mathematics (Mathematics 309). 

2. Students of Advanced Standing. 

After transcripts have been received, applications for advanced 
standing will be passed upon by the admissions officers, and students 
will be furnished a statement of credit allowed. 

All persons who desire to enter the College should make application 
to the Registrar before the opening of the quarter for which they wish 
to enroll. Those who desire to be admitted by certificate should apply 
as soon as possible after graduation from high school. Early attention 
to this matter will save the student delay. 

3. Special Students. 

In exceptional cases applicants of mature years, of special training 
along particular lines, or of long experience in specific fields of knowl- 
edge, may be admitted to the College to pursue a non-degree program 
or study certain subjects as a special student, even though they cannot 
satisfy entrance requirements. Such students must submit satisfactory 
evidence of their ability to profit from such a program and must do a 
passing grade of work in each subject. 

4. Auditing of Courses. 

Persons who wish to audit a course should make application on the 
proper form for this purpose, obtainable from the registrar. These ap- 
plications are to be made after the last day in each quarter specified for 
making changes in class schedules. No academic credit can be earned by 
auditing a course. 

CLASSIFICATION OF ADVANCED STUDENTS 

Sophomore — 

To be classed as a sophomore, a student must have completed fifty 
hours of work open to freshmen and must have earned at least a "C" 



General Information 37 

average. As a part or in addition to this, the freshman courses in 
education, vocations, military science or physical education, and reme- 
dial English and mathematics must be completed. In addition, all ad- 
mission deficiencies must have been removed. 

Junior — 

To be classified as a junior, a student must have completed one hun- 
dred quarter hours of work required of sophomores, with at least a 
"C" average. No student will receive junior classification until all re- 
quired freshman and sophomore courses have been completed. 

Senior — 

To be classified as a senior, a student must have completed at least 
one hundred and fifty hours of required and major work, with at least 
a "C" average. 

STUDENT LOAD 

The unit of credit is the quarter hour. Each quarter hour stands 
for one recitation or two laboratory periods per week for a period of 
twelve weeks. Each recitation period requires approximately two hours 
of preparation. 

Full-time students will be required to register for a minimum of 12 
hours of college credit per quarter. 

(a) A student whose general average is "C" may register for not 
more than the normal load. 

(b) Students whose average is 3.5 grade points, with no grade be- 
low "B" may be permitted to register for not more than 21 hours of 
work for the quarter following such a record. 

Students carrying a normal load in regular classes will not be per- 
mitted to register for credit in evening or extension classes. 



MARKING SYSTEM 

Grade Points 

93-100— A (Excellent) 4 

82- 92— B (Good) 3 

71- 81— C (Fair) 2 

60- 70— D (Poor, but passing) 1 

Below 60— F (Failure) 

W (Withdrew) 
I (Incomplete) 



38 The Agricultural and Technical College 

GRADE POINTS 

The maximum number of points which a candidate for graduation 
with minimum hour requirements can make under this system is 800, 
the minimum 400 ; this means that, in order to graduate, a student must 
make an average of "C." 

REMOVAL OF FAILURES 

At the first opportunity a student must repeat a required course 
which he has failed, unless the Dean of his School authorizes a suitable 
substitute course. 

INCOMPLETES 

Students are expected to complete all requirements of the particular 
course during the quarter in which they are registered. However, if at 
the end of the quarter, a small portion of the work remains unfinished 
and can be completed without further class attendance, the grade for 
the student may be reported "Incomplete," providing his standing in the 
course is "passing." 

For the student to secure credit, the work must be completed within 
one month after the beginning of the succeeding quarter in residence. 
Otherwise, the grade automatically becomes "F." 

At the close of the quarter, each teacher will file with the Registrar 
a list of names of students who have received "Incomplete" grades to- 
gether with a statement of all the work required to complete the course 
before a final grade can be reported to the Registrar. 

After registration has been completed in the following quarter and 
it has been determined that a student has registered, both he and the 
teacher will be notified by the Registrar of the outstanding "Incom- 
plete" grade and of the fact that it must be removed within the pre- 
scribed period. 

COURSE NUMBERING SYSTEM 

The instruction of the College is administered by six main groups : 

The Faculty of the Graduate School 

The Faculty of the School of Agriculture 

The Faculty of the School of Education and General Studies 

The Faculty of the School of Engineering 

The Faculty of the Technical Institute 

The Faculty of the School of Nursing 



General Information 39 

The number of each course in the Agricultural School begins with 
the figure 1; those in the School of Education and General Studies with 
the figure 2 ; those in the School of Engineering with the figure 3 ; those 
in the Vocational School with the figure 4; those in the School of Nurs- 
ing with the letter N ; and those in the Graduate School with the figures 
5 and 6. 

Each course is designated by a number containing three figures. The 
first indicates the school in which it is offered; the second (with a few 
exceptions), its academic classification; and the third, either the quarter 
in which it is usually given or its serial number. In the School of 
Nursing, the first letter indicates the school; the first number, its 
academic classification; the second number the quarter in which it is 
offered. The letter (s) following, identification of the course being 
offered. 

Examples : 

History 211 is a course offered by the Faculty of the School of Edu- 
cation and General Studies; it is open to freshmen, and it is usually 
offered in the first quarter (Fall Quarter). 

Chemistry 111 is a course offered by the Faculty of the School of 
Agriculture; it is open to freshmen, and it is the first of a series. 

Physics 323 is a course offered by the Faculty of the School of Engi- 
neering; it is open to Sophomores, and it is usually given in the third 
quarter (Spring Quarter). 

Exceptions : 

(a) There are some unavoidable exceptions to this system, especially 
with reference to the second and third figures. Some courses with the 
middle figure 1 are open to upperclassmen, and there are a few courses 
with the middle figure 2 open to freshmen. Courses are not in every 
case given during the quarter indicated by the third figure (where the 
third figure is meant to indicate the quarter rather than the serial 
number). 

(b) Courses in all schools open to advanced undergraduates and 
graduates are numbered 500 plus; graduate courses numbered 600 plus 
are open only to graduate students. 

(c) Courses in the Technical Institute are numbered 400 plus. 



40 The Agricultural and Technical College 

SCHEDULE REGULATIONS 



EXAMINATIONS 

Entrance examinations and examinations for removal of conditions 
will be held on the day of registration. All students who have to re- 
move conditions should avail themselves of this opportunity. 

CHANGES IN SCHEDULE 

Students have one week from the beginning of each quarter in which 
to make adjustments in their schedules. After this time no changes will 
be permitted except by written permission of the dean of the particular 
school. The registrar will then recall the class card and discharge the 
student from the class. 

No student will be allowed credit for courses added without permis- 
sion to the schedule after it has been approved, and any student illegally 
dropping a course for which he has been registered will be assigned 
the grade "F" at the end of the quarter. 

CLASS ATTENDANCE 

Students will be required to attend school assemblies, chapel and 
the regular exercises of the course in which they are registered. 

No student is entitled to any cuts; a cut is defined as an unex- 
cused absence from any class. Should a student cut excessively in any of 
his classes, he will be subjected to disciplinary action. If he cuts exces- 
sively in all his classes, he will be dismissed from the institution for the 
remainder of the quarter. 

SCHOLARSHIP 

Students will be expected to do a passing grade of work at all times. 
Students failing to attain a "C" average in any quarter will be placed 
on probation the following quarter. Unless definite improvement is made 
while on probation, the student may be asked to withdraw. 

HONOR ROLL 

To encourage scholarship and integrity, the College publishes an 
Honor Roll at the end of each quarter. Regular students whose aver- 
age grade in all courses is "B" shall be eligible for the Honor Roll. 
Those students whose grade point average is 3.5 each quarter for three 
consecutive quarters shall be eligible for a Scholarship. 



General Information 41 

WITHDRAWAL FROM COLLEGE 

Students who for any reason find it necessary to withdraw from Col- 
lege before the scheduled termination of the school year should file an 
official withdrawal with the bursar. Forms for this purpose may be 
secured in the office of the registrar. Students should have these forms 
signed by the designated officials and filed before leaving the campus. 

All accruing accounts and obligations against such students will 
terminate on date of filing withdrawal notice. Accruing accounts will 
continue against those failing to file notice of withdrawal. 

EXTRACURRICULAR ACTIVITIES 

Each student shall be encouraged to participate in some extracur- 
ricular activity. 

QUARTERLY EXAMINATIONS 

A final examination will be required as a part of every course. An 
examination schedule showing time and place of meeting of each course 
and section will be published quarterly. Schedules so published will be 
followed without variation except by special permission of the dean of 
the school in which the course is offered. 

DEPORTMENT 

Students will be expected to conduct themselves properly at all times 
and any student who manifests unwillingness to conform to the rules 
and regulations that are prescribed or that may be prescribed, to govern 
the student body, or any student whose influence or deportment seems 
detrimental to the best interest of the school will be asked to withdraw 
from the institution. 

A student automatically forfeits his privilege of working for pay at 
the College when, for any reason, he is placed on probation because of 
misconduct. 

RELIGIOUS ACTIVITIES 

One of the purposes of the College is to maintain a high moral tone 
and to develop a broad, tolerant religious spirit among its students. 

The College Chapel is organized on a non-denominational basis pro- 
viding an opportunity for students and faculty to continue the develop- 
ment and enrichment of their spiritual life. There are two non-denomi- 
national worship services per month. 



42 The Agricultural and Technical College 

The College encourages students to maintain ties with their religious 
heritage by attending local churches of their denominations. The Re- 
ligious Activities Committee cooperates with denominational agencies in 
organizing students of their respective denominations into local units 
of their national programs. 

HEALTH SERVICE 

It is the purpose of the health service program to improve and pro- 
tect personal and environmental health conditions and thereby develop 
a safe and healthy college community. Through a competent staff of 
doctors, dentists, and nurses, student health problems are given pro- 
fessional attention. 

1. Medical Services: 

The College physician, who is the Medical Director of the Health 
Services, is in attendance in the infirmary daily — morning and evening 
— and is "on call" for any emergency situations. 

2. Dental Services: 

A dentist is in attendance service weekly — Tuesday mornings and 
Thursday afternoons. 

3. Nursing Services: 

Registered nurses, under the direction of a head nurse, are in at- 
tendance daily on a 24-hour basis. 

4. Follow-up and Consultation Services: 

Follow-up services are given and referrals to specialists are made 
upon recommendation of the College physician. 

5. The Physical Examinations : 

a. Freshmen, transfer students, athletes and nursing students will 
be given a physical examination at the Sebastian Infirmary 
upon admission. 

b. Upperclassmen are required to send in their medical examina- 
tion, including a blood test report from their Family Doctor, 
any time after June 30th of current year. Upperclassmen who 
fail to get their medical examination at home will be required 
to take an examination after arrival at the college. Students 
who receive their medical examination at the college infirmary 
will be charged a special fee. 

6. Blood Test: 

All students, including freshmen and transfer students are required 
to have a blood test every year. This may be secured at the local health 



General Information 43 

department or from your family doctor any time after June 30th of 
current year. A special fee will be made to any student who fails to 
have his test made before coming to college. 

7. Chest X-rays: 

Chest X-rays are required of freshmen and transfer students. These 
may be secured at the local health department any time after June 30th 
of the current year. 

8. Special Medical Service Fees : 
See Expenses and Fees page 56. 



DORMITORY REGULATIONS 



BOARDING STUDENTS 

All students who room on the campus must take meals in the College 
cafeteria. 

NON-RESIDENT STUDENTS 

Students whose legal residence is not in Greensboro will not be 
permitted to board and lodge off the campus unless they have special 
permission, or unless they have employment that requires them to live 
on the premises. 

FRATERNITY HOUSES 

The College will not permit fraternities, sororities, or other groups 
to establish "houses" off the campus. 

DISCIPLINARY SUSPENSION 

All students, except bona-fide residents of Greensboro, are required 
to leave the campus and the city within forty-eight hours after disci- 
plinary suspension. Permission to re-enter the College will not be 
granted if this regulation is violated. 

DORMITORY PROVISIONS 

The College provides for each student a bed, bureau, study table, 
and straight chair. Students are required to furnish their own curtains, 
blankets, bed linen, rugs, and towels. Electrical appliances, other than 
those already supplied, are forbidden. Exception: Radios. 



44 The Agricultural and Technical College 

CREDIT EVALUATION SYSTEM 

The credit value of each course is indicated by three numbers. The 
first represents the full credit value in quarter hours; the second, the 
number of recitations per week; and the third, the number of hours 
spent in the laboratory each week. For example, French 211, Credit 
5(5-0) means that this course carries 5 hours credit, and is conducted 
by lecture or recitation 5 times per week with no assigned laboratory; 
while Chemistry 112, Credit 5(3-4) carries 5 hours credit; 3 hours being 
devoted to lecture or recitation and 4 spent in the laboratory. Two hours 
in the laboratory are required for 1 hour of credit. 



GENERAL GRADUATION REGULATIONS 

(For special graduation requirements for each School — 
see pages 64, 68, 73, 82) 



Graduation from the A. and T. College involves the satisfaction of 
the following requirements: 

1. The candidate for a degree must have selected a specific curricu- 
lum having the approval of the Dean of the School in which he is reg- 
istered. This curriculum must have been completed. 

2. Whether registered in Agriculture, Education and General Studies 
of Engineering, he must complete at least 200 quarter hours and 200 
grade points. 

3. The credit hours must aggregate at least 200, including the 
required courses in military science and physical education. The grade 
points must equal 2 times the number of credit hours undertaken 
whether passed or failed. After securing 200 credit hours if the student 
is deficient in grade points, he must take additional courses to secure 
these points. The student must obtain an average of 2.0 or more in his 
major field and 2.0 or more in his minor field. A minimum of one year 
of residence is required. 

4. It is the aim of the institution to send forth men and women who 
are fit representatives. To this end, the College reserves the right to 
refuse to admit any student to the Senior Class or to graduate anyone 
who though qualified by class record may otherwise seem unfit. 



General Information 45 

5. Payment of diploma fee of five dollars ($5.00) must be made to 
the bursar on or before February 2, preceding graduation. 

6. Students in the graduating class must clear all conditions by the 
end of the quarter preceding graduation. 

7. Candidates for graduation must file an application for graduation 
upon the form provided in the office of the Registrar at least four months 
prior to the date they expect to graduate. 

GRADUATION WITH HONORS 

By a vote of the Administrative Council in the Spring of 1938, it 
was decided that henceforth graduation honors would be awarded can- 
didates completing all requirements for graduation in accordance with 
the following stipulations: (1) Those who maintain a general average 
within the range of 3.00 to 3.24 will receive "honor"; (2) those who 
maintain a general average within the range from 3.25 to 3.49 will 
receive "high honor" and (3) those who maintain a general average 
within the range of 3.50 to 4.00 will receive "highest honor." Publica- 
tion of honors and scholarships is made at graduation and in the College 
catalog. 

DEGREES 

All students successfully completing any of the four-year courses of 
study shall be entitled to the degree of Bachelor of Science. 

1. Those graduating from a four-year curriculum offered in the 
School of Engineering shall be entitled to the Bachelor of Science degree 
in Architectural Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Mechanical Engi- 
neering, Engineering Mathematics, Engineering Physics, Business, Fine 
Arts, and Industrial Education. 

2. Those graduating from a four-year curriculum in the School of 
Agriculture shall be entitled to the Bachelor of Science degree in Agri- 
cultural Economics, Agriculture Education, Agricultural Engineering, 
Agronomy, Animal Husbandry, Biological Science, Chemistry, Dairy 
Husbandry, Home Economics, Horticulture and Poultry Husbandry. 

3. Students successfully completing a curriculum in the School of 
Education and General Studies shall be entitled to the degree of Bache- 
lor of Science. 

4. Those graduating from the four-year curriculum in the School 
of Nursing shall be entitled to the degree of Bachelor of Science in 
Nursing. 

5. The Master of Science degree will be awarded those meeting 
requirements for same. See page 82. 



46 The Agricultural and Technical College 

STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS 



ALPHA KAPPA MU HONOR SOCIETY 

The Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society is a national scholarship organi- 
zation with local chapters established in grade "A" colleges. 

The local chapter is known as the Gamma Tau Chapter of the Alpha 
Kappa Mu Honor Society, and qualifications for Gamma Tau are the 
same as those of the National Organization which are as follows: 

1. Candidates must have completed ninety quarter hours or sixty 
semester hours with an average of not less than 3.3. These must include 
all required courses listed for freshmen and sophomores. 

2. Membership is open to all students of the College provided they 
meet scholastic requirements; in the case of transfer students, there 
must have been a chapter of Alpha Kappa Mu or some other honor 
society with equivalent standards, rules and regulations at the institu- 
tion from which they transferred. 

3. Candidates must never have been suspended for disciplinary 
problems. 

The Society encourages participation in at least one extracurricular 
activity. All students recommended by the registrar and personnel deans 
as having the qualifications listed above are eligible for membership. 

SOPHIST SOCIETY 

This organization is composed of regular college students of Fresh- 
man, Sophomore, and Junior classification who maintain a minimum 
average of 3.3. The purpose of this organization is to encourage high 
scholarship among all college students. 

Persons who remain in the Sophist Society for three years are 
eligible for membership in Alpha Kappa Mu Honor Society during the 
senior year. 

SIGMA RHO SIGMA RECOGNITION SOCIETY 

Sigma Rho Sigma Recognition Society is a national honor society 
for social science majors; its membership is open to graduates and 
undergraduates. Chapters of the society are located in the various 
colleges represented in the membership of the Association of Social 
Science Teachers in Negro Colleges. 

The purposes of the society are: 

1. To encourage study, promote research, and to recognize achieve- 
ment in the field of social science. 



General Information 47 

2. To promote the cooperation of students in the field of human 
relations. 

3. To promote professional growth and development among the 
members. 

To be eligible one must be a junior concentrating in the social sci- 
ences, with an average of 3.0 and have a minimum credit of 25 hours 
in the social sciences. 

BETA KAPPA CHI 

The purpose of this society shall be to encourage and advance sci- 
entific education through: (a) original investigation; (b) the dissemina- 
tion of scientific knowledge; and (c) the stimulation of high scholar- 
ship in pure and applied science. 

KAPPA DELTA PI 

Kappa Delta Pi is an honor society in Education which admits both 
men and women to membership. The society is international, composed of 
a Laureate Chapter — honorary, institutional, and alumni chapters. 

Membership is opened to undergraduates who are at least juniors, 
graduate students and also faculty members. Undergraduates must also 
have an average above the upper quintile of the institution, work com- 
pleted in education at least nine quarter hours the indication that there 
will be a continued interest in the field of education, and a manifestation 
of desirable personal habits and leadership attributes. Membership is by 
invitation only. 

PI DELTA PHI NATIONAL FRENCH HONOR SOCIETY 

The Pi Delta Phi, National Honor Society, is open to all French 
majors and minors. Its purpose is to stimulate greater interest in French 
language and culture. The society elects those students who have 
displayed keen interest in the language and culture and have demon- 
strated their admiration for French. 

Candidates must have completed twenty or more hours of French 
including phonetics with an overall average of 2.50 and with an average 
of 3.00 in all French courses. 

The local chapter is known as Beta Lambda and is affiliated nationally. 

PI OMEGA PI, NATIONAL BUSINESS EDUCATION 

FRATERNITY 

The local chapter is known as Gamma Phi and is open to students 
who have entered upon a teacher-training program in either Typing 



48 The Agricultural and Technical College 

and Shorthand or General Business and Bookkeeping. They must have 
reached the third quarter of the sophomore year with 24 quarter hours 
in business and education subjects with a superior (3.0) rating and a 2.5 
or medium rating in all other subjects. The purposes of Pi Omega Pi 
are stated as follows : 

1. To create, encourage, promote and extend interest in scholarship. 

2. To aid in activities for civic betterment on schools. 

3. To encourage and foster high ethical standards in business and 
professional life. 

4. To teach the ideal of service as the basis of all worthy enterprise. 

FRATERNITIES 

The following national fraternities have chapters at the College: 
Alpha Phi Alpha, Omega Psi Phi, Phi Beta Sigma, Kappa Alpha Psi 
and Alpha Phi Omega. 

SORORITIES 

The following national sororities have established local chapters: 
Alpha Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Theta, Zeta Phi Beta, Iota Phi 
Lambda, and Sigma Gamma Rho. 

PAN-HELLENIC SOCIETY 

The Pan-Hellenic Society is a federation of all fraternities and sorori- 
ties on the campus. Its membership is composed of elected representa- 
tives from each Greek-letter organization. The main purpose is joint 
action for maintaining high standards in fraternity and sorority life 
at the institution. 

COLLEGE 4-H CLUB 

The Collegiate 4-H Club is composed of students who have had pre- 
vious experience as 4-H Club members in high school. An informal 
meeting of a business and social nature is held monthly. Honorary 
members may be elected to the club from time to time. 

THE COLLEGIATE NFA CLUB 

The Collegiate Chapter of the New Farmers of America is composed 
of agricultural students who are former NFA members or trainees 
enrolled in the teacher training department of the School of Agriculture. 
The purpose of the collegiate chapter is to give training and experience 



General Information 49 

to students who will later become teachers of vocational agriculture. 
Honorary members may be elected to the collegiate chapter of the New 
Farmers of America. 

THE AGRICULTURAL ASSOCIATION 

This association is composed of agricultural students. It meets twice 
monthly for business and social purposes. Honorary members may be 
elected to the association from time to time. 

THE COLLEGE BANDS 

The several college bands occupy an important place in the life of 
the institution. The Band Department is complete with full instru- 
mentation and equipment for the many varied activities of marching 
and concert organizations. Expert instruction in all band instruments 
is given by a staff of trained bandmasters. 

The organizations in the Band Department are: 

Beginners Band — for any College student who desires to learn to 
play a musical instrument. 

Intermediate Band — for students who have not had more than three 
years of previous experience on a band instrument. 

Senior Bands — The 100-piece marching group for the many athletic 
events that take place in the fall. Open to those students who have 
four or more years of experience on a band instrument. Also the 80-piece 
symphony concert group open only to those qualified students who suc- 
cessfully audition for entrance. 

Military Band — A separate organization that furnishes music for all 
military reviews, drills, and parades. Open only to members of the 
Infantry and Air-Force Reserve Officers Training Corps. 

A splendid opportunity is thus offered to competent and worthy stu- 
dents to learn band music without extra expense to themselves. 

FOREIGN LANGUAGE CLUBS 

he Cercle Francais and El Circulo Espanol meet once a month dur- 
ing the academic year. 

THE FORTNIGHTLY CLUB 

This organization, which gets its name from the period normally 
intervening between each meeting, is composed mainly of English majors 
and other advanced students who are interested in coming together for 
the purpose of exchanging ideas about books and people that have 
influenced or are influencing the life of their time. 



50 The Agricultural and Technical College 

THE DEBATING SOCIETY 

The Kappa Phi Kappa Forensic Society, better known as the Debat- 
ing Society, is designed to stimulate interest in public speaking and 
debate. It is composed of college students who have distinguished them- 
selves in public performances in these fields. 

The Society awards a certificate of merit to any graduating senior 
who has participated in non-varsity debates or who has otherwise 
rendered meritorious service to the Kappa Phi Kappa Forensic Society 
for at least two years. 

THE A. AND T. LITTLE THEATRE 

The Richard B. Harrison Players is an outstanding campus organi- 
zation whose genuinely artistic work bespeaks the excellent training and 
unusual opportunities rendered by the drama workshop and laboratory 
theatre for experimentation in acting, playwriting, stage-craft, and play 
direction. 

CHORAL ORGANIZATIONS 

The College Choir, the Men's Glee Club, the Women's Glee Club and 
the Concert Choir have won for themselves an enviable reputation for 
the genuine artistry of their work. These organizations, open to all 
qualified students, offer extracurricular activity which is at once instruc- 
tive and enjoyable. 

THE P. E. M. CLUB 

The P. E. M. Club is an organization to promote professional growth 
and to encourage fellowship among physical education major and 
minor students. Membership is open to all students who have success- 
fully completed preliminary requirements and have been accepted as 
majors or minors in the department of health and physical education. 

THE A. AND T. DANCE GROUP 

The Modern Dance Club presents an opportunity for students to 
learn and create various types of dances. Members of the group par- 
ticipate in local and regional programs annually. This organization is 
open to all interested students. Dance club members are eligible for 
W. A. A. awards. 

INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS 

A program of intramural athletic activities is conducted, on an 
elective basis, throughout the school year. Schedules and tournaments 
are arranged, and equipment is made available by league managers and 
physical education majors. All students may participate in intramural 
activities. 



General Information 51 

THE WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

The W. A. A., a member organization of the Women's Sports Day 
Association, is open to all women students who desire participation in 
competitive and leisure time athletic activities such as hockey, soccer, 
softball, basketball, volleyball, badminton, and archery. Competent and 
active members of the association are selected to engage in competitive 
activity and fellowship with women students of other colleges during 
semi-annual Sports Day Meeting. Appropriate awards are given for 
outstanding performance and active participation. The organization 
holds business meetings twice each month. 

VARSITY ATHLETICS 

The intercollegiate athletic program is under the supervision and 
direction of the Athletic Committee, consisting of faculty, alumni and 
students. The sports included in the program are football, basketball, 
baseball, track, boxing and tennis. The College is a member of the Cen- 
tral Intercollegiate Athletic Association, the National Association of 
Intercollegiate Athletics, and the National Collegiate Athletic Associa- 
tion, and is subject to the rules and regulations of those bodies. 

The Varsity letter shall be awarded by the Athletic Committee, upon 
recommendation of the coaching staff, to members of the football, bas- 
ketball, baseball, track, tennis, and boxing team for outstanding per- 
formance and active participation. The varsity letter is awarded to 
members of the cheering squad who serve with credit. 

THE LETTERMEN'S CLUB 

The Lettermen's Club aims to bring about a union between college 
athletes of similar high ideals of leadership, manhood, sportsmanship, 
and fair play. Membership in this organization is limited to Varsity 
lettermen of A. and T. College. Any Varsity letter winner may be nom- 
inated for membership after having been approved by the coach of the 
sport the nominee represents. 

THE STUDENT NURSE ORGANIZATION 

This organization, composed of student nurses, is called TELOCA 
(TEnder-LOving-CAre) and functions in conjunction with the North 
Carolina Student Nurses Association. 

Objectives: 

1. To assist the student in her growth as a member of a democratic 
society. 

2. To serve as a channel of communication between student nurses 
and faculty members. 

3. To plan social and professional activities for the students. 

4. To cooperate with the State Student Nurse Association of North 
Carolina and the American Nurses' Association in working for 
the professional and educational advancement of nursing. 



52 The Agricultural and Technical College 

LOANS, SCHOLARSHIPS AND PRIZES 



COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIPS— The College will grant a scholarship 
for one year to any student who makes a grade average of 3.5 for three 
quarters of the preceding school year. The scholarship will pay tuition 
and can not be used for other purposes. 

SUSIE B. DUDLEY SCHOLARSHIP— This scholarship of $100.00 
in cash is made possible by Mrs. Leora J. Spaulding, class of 1935, and 
is given in honor of Mrs. Susie B. Dudley, wife of former President 
James B. Dudley. It is open to women students who are doing or who 
plan to do graduate study at the College in some phase of English or 
Education relating to dramatics, public speaking or writing — activities 
in which Mrs. Dudley was personally interested. 

KAPPA ALPHA PSI FRATERNITY SCHOLARSHIP— Alpha Nu 
Chapter of the Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity annually awards a scholar- 
ship of $50.00 to the highest ranking freshman during the fall quarter. 
In the event of a tie, the two top-ranking freshmen are awarded 
scholarships of $25.00 each. 

A. & T. COLLEGE ALUMNI SCHOLARSHIPS— Four scholarship 
grants of $1,000 each are given annually by the A. & T. College Alumni 
Association to entering freshman students who earn highest scores in 
special competitive college entrance examinations. The grants are made 
in annual installments of $250 each, renewable upon the condition that 
the student maintain a certain minimum standard each year. 

The examinations are administered during the spring at several 
testing centers throughout the State of North Carolina. Announcement 
of time and place of the examinations is made through the high schools 
and publicity media. Prospective graduates of accredited high schools 
in or out of state, ranking in the upper fourth of their classes, are 
eligible to take the examinations without charge. 

KROGER SCHOLARSHIPS— The Kroger Scholarship Plan provides 
two scholarships per year of $200 each. One scholarship offers aid to a 
freshman majoring in home economics and the other to a freshman 
majoring in agriculture. Awards are made on the basis of scholastic 
achievement in high school, leadership qualities demonstrated, and 
financial need. 

SEARS, ROEBUCK FOUNDATION SCHOLARSHIPS— The Sears, 
Roebuck Foundation makes available each year eight scholarships worth 
$100 each to freshman students who enroll in the School of Agriculture. 
These scholarships are awarded on the basis of the scholarship aptitude 
of the applicants. Preference is also given to those who would be unable 
to attend college without this aid. 



General Information 53 

SMITH-DOUGLAS N. F. A. SCHOLARSHIPS— Two scholarships 
are given annually to aid incoming freshmen who major in agriculture. 
They are worth $500 each. Recipients receive $150 during their fresh- 
man and sophomore years, and $100 during their junior and senior 
years provided they maintain a satisfactory scholastic record. Appli- 
cants must be residents of North Carolina, and must have been active 
members of a local chapter of the New Farmers of America. These 
scholarships are awarded on the basis of need, scholastic aptitude, 
potentialities for leadership, and achievement in farming. Applications 
should be filed with the Executive Secretary of the N. F. A. by June 
of each year. 

BURLINGTON INDUSTRIES FOUNDATION— The Burlington In- 
dustries Foundation provides two $1,000 scholarships for students in 
engineering. This is paid over a period of two years at the rate of $500 
each for the junior and senior years of college. The scholarships are 
designed for outstanding students, to be selected by the engineering 
faculty on the basis of leadership, scholarship, and financial need. No 
distinction will be made as to race, sex, or creed. 

WILLIAM H. FOUSHEE MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP CUP— Dr. 
J. M. McGee of Greensboro, each year presents a scholarship cup in 
memory of William H. Foushee, Jr., a former student of A. and T. Col- 
lege, to the member of the Junior Class with the highest scholastic 
average. 

THE CHARLES L. COOPER AWARD— Mu Psi Chapter of the 
Omega Psi Phi Fraternity presents annually this award in memory of 
Dr. Charles L. Cooper, a former professor of Industrial Education at 
A. and T. College. It is presented to the student in Industrial Arts with 
the highest average above two points. 

THE REGISTER AWARD— As a means of promoting a wider in- 
terest and greater activity on the part of the students in the field of 
journalism, the College Register awards a gold key to those members 
of the graduating class who complete a period of at least two years of 
meritorious service as members of the Register staff. 

ALUMNI ATHLETIC AWARD— The Philadelphia branch of the 
College Alumni Association awards a gold medal each year to the stu- 
dent of the graduating class making the best record in major intercol- 
legiate sports. 

ALUMNI SERVICE AWARD— The Gate City (Greensboro) Chap- 
ter of the Alumni Association makes an award each year to that mem- 
ber of the graduating class, voted by the Administrative Council as 
having rendered the "most distinctive service to the College and to the 
community." 



54 The Agricultural and Technical College 

THE KAPPA PHI KAPPA KEY— The Kappa Phi Kappa Key was 
first awarded in 1928 by the Kappa Debating Society. The key is 
awarded to the member, or members of the graduating class who have 
been speakers on the College varsity team for two years. 

DEBATING TROPHIES— The Rand-Hawkins-McRae debating tro- 
phy is provided by Messrs. J. M. Rand, J. A. Hawkins and S. D. McRae, 
graduates of the College, Class of 1956, and is awarded annually to the 
members of the graduating class who have at least three years of 
varsity debating. 

FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE DEBATING TROPHY— The College 
presents to the winning team at the annual Freshman-Sophomore De- 
bate a debating trophy with the name of the class and the year of the 
debate. This trophy signifies the increasing interest in oratory and 
research and serves as an incentive for freshman and sophomore achieve- 
ment in the forensic arts. 

BROTHERHOOD AWARD— The Brotherhood Award of $50.00 pre- 
sented by Mr. Ralph Johns of Greensboro, to the student who has done 
most to promote brotherhood and goodwill. 

THE HOME ECKERS SCHOLARSHIP— A scholarship award of 
$25.00 will be given to the Home Economics student who has maintained 
a grade average of 3.00 and has completed 100 quarter hours. She 
must also have met other standards set up by the club. This scholarship 
is to be used to assist in defraying her college expenses. 

THE RALPH JOHNS ATHLETIC SCHOLARSHIP— The Ralph 
Johns Athletic Scholarship of One Hundred Dollars — presented by Mr. 
Ralph Johns of Greensboro, North Carolina — to foster sportsmanship, 
leadership, and manliness in competitive sports. 

MEDALS 

The John Merrick Medal will be awarded to the student completing 
the four-year mechanical course with the best record in the college 
department. 

The William Andrew Rhodes Medal will be awarded to the male or 
female student having good character and making the best record in 
musical activities during the school year. This award is sponsored by 
Dr. William Andrew Rhodes, composer, teacher, and conductor. 

The M. F. Spaulding Medal will be awarded to the student complet- 
ing the full four-year course in agriculture with the best record. 

The Saslow's, Inc., Medal will be awarded (a) to the member of the 
graduating class who completes the four-year course in the School of 
Education and General Studies with best record, and (b) to the student 
who graduates with best record in Social Sciences. 



General Information 55 

STUDENT LOAN FUND 

The A. and T. College Student Aid Fund was established by the 
Student Council of 1946-47 to provide a source of revenue for loans and 
grants to deserving students. The revenue is derived from student con- 
tributions of $0.50 per year, faculty members, campus organizations, 
Alumni donations and other legitimate sources. 

Any regular term student duly registered is eligible to apply for aid 
through this fund. 

SUMMER SCHOOL 

In Point of Continuous Service, the Oldest Summer School 
in the Country for Negroes 

The fifty-sixth annual summer session of the A. and T. College Sum- 
mer School will begin June 9, 1958, and continue for six weeks, a sec- 
ond session will begin July 21, 1958, and continue for three weeks. 

Aside from the splendid opportunity which the Summer School offers 
teachers-in-service to raise their certificates and thereby obtain better 
salaries, the College makes it possible for the ambitious teacher to obtain 
a standard degree by attending the summer school. 

College students may shorten their stay in college by attending sum- 
mer school. Students from other institutions may enter the summer 
session for credit in their respective institutions, by permission from 
either the president or dean of their respective colleges. Such students 
will not be required to present a complete record of their previous train- 
ing, but will be required to present a signed statement from the presi- 
dent or dean indicating the summer courses for which credit will be 
allowed. 

College graduates may use their time in summer school meeting 
requirements for the Master of Science degree. Persons interested in 
earning this degree should make application for candidacy early in order 
that their program may be arranged with this end in view. 

EVENING SCHOOL 

The College conducts evening school for in-service-teachers and 
others who can qualify for the courses offered. All evening courses are 
conducted on the same basis as courses that are offered in the regular 
day classes, and may be applied towards a degree. Admission require- 
ment for the Evening School is the same as for the regular day classes. 

EVENING TRADE CLASSES 

The Technical Institute will conduct evening classes in trades and 
related subjects in any area that ten or more persons request. 



56 The Agricultural and Technical College 

The evening classes are intended primarily for those persons who 
work during the day and desire supplemental training in their chosen 
fields. In this way it is possible for one to obtain an excellent theoretical 
training and a practical background at the same time, which, if he has 
the incentive and ability, should lead to advancement. These courses 
will vary from elementary to advanced work along technical lines. 

These classes will be scheduled for two-hour sessions between the 
hours of 6:30 and 9:30 in the evening to meet the convenience of the 

students. 



EXPENSES AND FEES 



Expenses and fees at A. and T. College are so arranged that the 
largest installments are payable at the beginning of the school year and 
at the beginning of each quarter. The fees listed below apply to the 
five classes of students. They are: 

1. Boarding and Lodging — men. 

2. Boarding and Lodging — women. 

These groups consist of men and women students who live, have 
their meals, laundry, and classes on the college campus. 

3. Boarding Only students are those who take their meals and 
classes on the campus. 

4. Day students are those who take their meals, lodging, and laun- 
dry off the campus. 

5. Part-time students are those who take less than the minimum 
number of courses to be classed as a full-time student. (Less 
than 12 quarter hours per quarter.) 



DISTRIBUTION 


OF FEES 








Boarding 




Unit 


Part 


Boarding and Lodging 


Name of Fee 


Cost 


Time 


Day Only Men Women 


Board (allowance for 










$23.00 




$193.25 $193.25 $193.25 




11.00 




108.00 108.00 




2.00 




18.00 


Laundry — Women . . . 


1.00 




9.00 


Custodial Care: 










5.50 




$49.50 


Boarding Students . 


3.00 




36.00 


Tuition (Day 








Students Only) .... 


14.50 




130.50 



$45.00* 




130.50 


130.50 


130.50 


25.50 


25.50 


25.50 


25.50 


25.50 




14.00 


14.00 


14.00 


14.00 



General Information 57 

(Paid Quarterly at the 
beginning of each quarter) 

Tuition 43.50 

Course Fee 8.50 

**Athletics 5.00 

Medical ($6.00 pay- 
able first registra- 
tion during the year 
and $3.00 at other 

Quarters) 3.00 

Registration 2.00 

Lecture 1.00 

Library 1.00 

fPicture Fee 50 

Book Rental Fee 7.35 

Total General Fund 

Fees 80.00 266.05 445.80 535.80 526.80 

Special Fund 
(All payable at Sept. 11) 

College Register 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 

Annual 3.50 3.50 3.50 3.50 3.50 3.50 

Dormitory Key Deposit 1.00 1.00 1.00 
Library and Labora- 
tory Deposit 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 

Student Activity 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 

Mail Box Rental 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 

Student Aid 50 .50 .50 .50 .50 .50 





12.00 


12.00 


12.00 


12.00 


6.00 


6.00 


6.00 


6.00 


6.00 




3.00 


3.00 


3.00 


3.00 


3.00 


3.00 


3.00 


3.00 


3.00 


.50 


.50 


.50 


.50 


.50 




22.05 


22.05 


22.05 


22.05 



Total Special Fund 

Fees 9.00 11.00 11.00 13.00 13.00 

Total payable during 

the year (Does not 

include other Fees 

listed elsewhere) . . . $89.00 $277.05 $456.80 $548.80 $539.80 

In addition to the fees 

listed above the Out- 

of-State Student will 

pay the following : 

$89.93 at the begin- 
ning of each Quarter 269.50 *67.50 269.50 269.50 269.50 *269.50 



Total for Out-of-State 

Students $156.50 $546.55 $726.30 $818.30 $809.30 

*Cost of one 3 quarter hour course. tThis Fee payable only at first registration. 
**Spring quarter $4.00. 



58 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



SCHEDULE OF FEE PAYMENTS 

1958 - 1959 



Pay- Boarding Boarding and 

ment Date of Payment Day Only Lodging Student 

No. Fall Quarter Student Student Men Women 

1 September 12 $62.35 $124.35 $140.35 $137.35 

2 October 13 20.00 18.50 26.50 26.50 

3 November 10 20.00 18.50 26.50 26.50 

Total Fall Quarter $102.35 $161.35 $193.35 $190.35 

Winter Quarter 

4 December 5 $47.85 $109.10 $123.10 $120.10 

5 January 5 20.00 18.50 26.50 26.50 

6 February 5 20.00 18.50 26.50 26.50 

Total Winter Quarter $87.85 $146.10 $176.10 $173.10 

Spring Quarter 

7 March 9 $46.85 $112.35 $126.35 $123.35 

8 April 9 20.00 18.50 26.50 26.50 

9 May 8 20.00 18.50 26.50 26.50 

Total Spring Quarter $86.85 $149.35 $179.35 $176.35 

All out-of-state students should add $89.93 to the first regular pay- 
ment at the beginning of each quarter. Total for year $269.50. 

SUMMARY OF PAYMENTS 

Total Part-time Student $ 88.50 

Total Day Student 277.05 

Total Boarding Only Student 456.80 

Total Boarding and Lodging Men Student 548.80 

Total Boarding and Lodging Women Student 539.80 



GRADUATE FEES 



1. All persons taking 12 quarter hours or more will be charged the 
customary fees and charges of an undergraduate student. 

2. Persons taking 11 hours or less may elect to pay $5.00 per quarter 
hour tuition plus the following additional fees: 



General Information 59 

(a) Library fee $ 3.00 

(b) Course fee 8.50 

(c) Library and Laboratory deposit 2.00 

(d) Registration fee 2.00 

3. A fee of $5.00 for those registering for the first time. 

GRADUATE STUDENT FEES 

(Fees for Graduation for The Thesis Program) 

1. Binding fee for four copies of the Master's thesis $25.00 

2. Publishing bulletin of abstracts, etc 20.00 

3. Master's diploma fee 5.00 

4. Cap, hood and gown rental fee 8.00 

GRADUATE FEES 

(Fees for Graduation for The Non-Thesis Program) 

1. Listing investigative paper in abstract bulletin $20.00 

2. Master's diploma fee 5.00 

3. Cap, hood and gown rental fee 8.00 

OTHER FEES 

$269.50 — Annual out-of-state tuition fee to be paid in quarterly install- 
ments of $89.93 by all non-residents of North Carolina. For 
part-time students this fee payable at the rate of $7.50 per 
quarter hour for 9 quarter hours or less. 
10.00 R. O. T. C. Deposit made by all male students taking this 

course. 
4.00 Rental of cap and gown (for seniors only). 
3.00 Certificate fee. 
5.00 Diploma fee. 

1.00 Transcript fee (after the first one). 

4.00 Music (Two lessons per week and the use of piano per month). 
5.00 Fine for late registration. 
35.00 Practice teaching (other than Vocational Agriculture). 
50.00 Senior Engineering inspection tour. 

SPECIAL MEDICAL SERVICE FEES 

3.00 Medical examination for upperclassmen. 

2.00 Ambulance trips. 

1.50 Large X-ray films. 

1.00 Small X-ray films. 

1.00 Blood test. 



60 The Agricultural and Technical College 

SPECIAL NOTE TO PARENTS AND OTHERS RESPONSIBLE 
FOR PAYING STUDENT'S BILLS 

1. Pay all fees on or before the date set by the College, (See Schedule 
of Payments) to avoid embarrassment of student being dropped from 
classes or sent home. 

2. Do not send cash or personal checks; the cash may be lost or stolen 
before it is received by the College and personal checks are not 
legally acceptable by the College. Instead of cash or personal check, 
get money order, cashier's check or certified check; (Do this even 
when the student brings the money) ; make it payable to "A. & T. 
College" and send it in care of the Bursar's Office, as it is the only 
office at the College equipped to receive money. 

3. Do not ask for credit because it is illegal for the college to grant 
credit. 

LODGING DEPOSITS 

Students should reserve rooms far in advance of the time of arrival 
by paying the room deposit of five dollars, which will later be credited 
to the account upon presentation of receipt. If for any reason a stu- 
dent fails to register, the lodging deposit will be refunded, provided 
application for same is made within thirty days after the appointed 
day of registration. If application is not made within that time the 
deposit will be forfeited. Send room deposits to the Registrar. 

BOOK RENTAL SYSTEM 

The book rental system is instituted for the purpose of furnishing 
each student with necessary textbooks for his courses. Workbooks, 
equipment and supplies are not provided for under this system. The 
rental fee is indicated in the distribution of fees and is payable each 
quarter. 

Students have the privilege of purchasing personal copies of text- 
books. 

Veterans under Public Laws 16, 346, and 894 are furnished text- 
books under the rental system. 



General Information 



61 



REFUNDING SCHEDULE WHEN WITHDRAWING 

FROM A. & T 



Board 

Laundry 

Tuition 
Lodging 

Course Fee 



Medical 
Athletic 

Lecture 
Library 
Out-of-State 
Custodial Care 

Book Rental 

Registration 

College Register 

Student Activity 

Student Aid 

Mail Box 

Key Deposit 

Library and Laboratory 

Picture Fee 

Annual 



Regular Students 
Unused meal tickets at the rate of $.76 per 
day when officially absent. 

Value of unused tickets in laundry book for 
month of withdrawal. 

To be refunded for those months no part of 
which has been used. 

Refundable at the rate of $2.83 per month for 
those months during which the student did 
not attend the course. 

Not refundable unless student officially with- 
draws within 10 days after registration; then 
two-thirds of the total fee is refunded to him. 

Two-thirds of the total fee refundable up to 

the end of the first month of the quarter. No 

refund after this period. 

Two-thirds refundable within ten days: none 

after that for month. 

No refund. 

No refund. 



To be refunded in full, minus lost or damaged 
property. 
No refund. 
No refund. 



Graduate Students 

One-half tuition, laboratory course fee, and library fee refundable 
within the first month after registration. After first month, no refund. 
Registration fee not refundable. 

Part-time Students 

One-half tuition and fees refunded if student withdraws within six 
weeks after quarter begins. One-fourth tuition only if student with- 
draws within next two weeks. Registration and Annual fee not re- 
fundable. 



62 The Agricultural and Technical College 

ENTRANCE FEES 

Each student, when he registers, must pay in cash, money order or 
certified check, all entrance fees and expenses for the first month. See 
pages 56-62 for complete list of fees and expenses. 

MONTHLY AND QUARTERLY FEES 

Any student whose bills are not paid on or before the day following 
the date on which such bills are due will be excluded from all College 
privileges until such bills are paid. 

LATE FEES 

Each registrant who seeks to register after the last day assigned for 
registration will be required to pay a five dollar late registration fee. 

AIR AND MILITARY SCIENCE DEPOSIT 

All students taking military training are required to make a deposit 
of ten dollars for a uniform. This deposit will be refunded when the 
uniform is returned in good condition. (All freshmen and sophomores 
unless excused by the College Physician are required to take military 
training.) 

SPECIAL NOTICE 

Due to the rising cost of living the Administration reserves the right 
to raise fees and charges without advance notice should conditions 
warrant. 

OUT-OF-STATE STUDENTS 

Non-resident students must pay an out-of-state fee. A non-resident 
student is one who comes into North Carolina from another state or 
from a foreign country for the purpose of attending College. 

For this purpose any student whose parents have not lived in this 
state for more than six months immediately prior to his first enrollment 
in this college will be considered as non-resident, except in the case of: 

1. Students twenty-one years of age at the time of their first enroll- 
ment, who are responsible for their bills, and who have resided 
in North Carolina for more than one year preceding the day of 
their first registration. 

2. Students whose parents are in the United States military or gov- 
ernment service and stationed out of state. In both of these cases 
such students will be regarded as residents. 



General Information 63 

Students cannot claim a change in resident status after they have 
enrolled. Those misrepresenting themselves in this respect in order to 
avoid paying the out-of-state fee will he subject to disciplinary action 
by the College. 

SELF-HELP 

The institution cannot guarantee jobs to students who expect to work 
their way through College. Many students find work in private families 
and in other occupations, and thereby defray a portion of their ex- 
penses. A person of ability and energy who can do work of any kind 
can generally find employment, but prospective students are cautioned 
against depending upon such unreliable sources of income. 

♦SPECIAL NOTICE TO KOREAN VETERANS 

(Payment of Fees) 

Public Law 550, 82nd Congress, differs from the law which provided 
educational benefits to veterans of World War II. One difference is the 
fact that under the new law, the Veterans' Administration pays no 
money to the school for veterans' training. All money is paid directly 
to the veteran in the form of a monthly subsistence allowance as follows : 

Veteran with no dependents $110 

Veteran with one dependent 135 

Veteran with two or more dependents 160 

The veteran, therefore, is responsible for the meeting of all of his 
expenses. Usually two or three months elapse before the veteran re- 
ceives his first check, so the veteran should be prepared to meet his 
expenses for the first three months. It is advisable to have, in addition 
to the money for regular College fees (see pages 56-62), enough money 
to purchase supplies, and incidentals. 

Public Law 550 allows only one change in program. Therefore, the 
veteran should obtain vocational and educational counseling through 
the Veterans' Administration or through the college before enrolling 
in college. The veteran may obtain counseling through the Veterans' 
Administration by simply checking item No. 14 "yes" on the Application 
for Program of Education and Training form. Guidance may be ob- 
tained at the College by visiting the College Guidance Center. 



♦This does not apply to disabled Korean Veterans. 



INSTITUTIONAL ORGANIZATION 

SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE 

Glen F. Rankin, Acting Dean 



The School of Agriculture is organized into the following depart- 
ments: (1) Agricultural Education — agricultural education, agricultural 
and home economics extension; (2) Agricultural Economics — agricul- 
tural economics, and rural sociology; (3) Animal Industry — animal 
husbandry, dairy husbandry, and poultry husbandry; (4) Biology — 
bacteriology, botany, general science, and zoology; (5) Chemistry — 
biochemistry, and chemistry; (6) Home Economics — child development, 
clothing, foods and nutrition, home administration, home economics edu- 
cation, institutional management, and nursery school education; (7) 
Plant Industry — agricultural engineering, field crops, forestry, fruits 
and vegetable production, geology, ornamental horticulture, and soils; 
(8) Associated Departments, consisting of state subject-matter, super- 
visory and administrative personnel of Agricultural and Home Eco- 
nomics Extension Service; and (9) Vocational Agriculture, (10) Short 
Courses. 

The School of Agriculture offers four-year programs of study lead- 
ing to the degree of Bachelor of Science. These courses of study are 
designed to give not only scientific, technical, and practical training in 
the several specialized fields, but also provide for the development of a 
broad educational and cultural background which fits the student for 
more varied fields of endeavor. 

All students who pursue programs of study in Biological Sciences, 
Chemistry, and Home Economics should follow the basic curriculum 
outlined for these fields for the freshman and sophomore years. 

All other students who pursue programs of study in agriculture 
leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science should follow the basic 
curriculum in Agriculture for the freshman and sophomore years. 

In the last quarter of the sophomore year the student should elect 
his major and, at this time, work out a complete program of study for 
his junior and senior years in conference with the Head of the Depart- 
ment of his major field. This program constitutes the student's require- 
ments for graduation after it has been approved by the Dean of the 
School of Agriculture. 

Normally a minimum of 30 quarter hours will be required for a 
major in any subject matter area, plus an additional 15 quarter hours 
in closely related courses. A minimum of 200 quarter hours of credit 
and a grade point average of 2.0 is required for graduation. 



School op Agriculture 



65 



Students who plan to do graduate work in such specialized areas as 
soil science, veterinary medicine, nutrition, and entomology will be per- 
mitted to pursue a program of study which includes courses designed to 
develop a sound background in science. 

The School of Agriculture offers a two-year pre-veterinary curricu- 
lum which meets the requirements for admission to schools of veterinary 
medicine as recommended by the American Association of Veterinary 
Medicine. This program includes basic courses which are more than 
adequate for admission to most of the veterinary schools. 

Since there is no School of Veterinary Medicine in North Carolina, 
the State has provided funds that will permit a limited number of stu- 
dents each year to receive training in veterinary medicine at an ap- 
proved institution without having to pay out-of-state tuition fees norm- 
ally charged students who are not residents of that state. 

The Agricultural and Technical College of North Carolina has been 
designated to pass on the educational qualifications of all Negro students 
in North Carolina who apply to a School of Veterinary Medicine under 
this plan. 



BASIC CURRICULUM IN AGRICULTURE 
Freshman 

Course and No. Fall 

English 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 

Poultry Husb. Ill, 112 3(2-2) 

Math. 311, 312 5(5-0) 

Animal Husb. Ill 3(2-2) 

Botany 111 

Zoology 112 

Physics 311 

Field Crops 111 

Air or Military Science 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 

Physical Ed. 210a, 210b, 210c 1(0-2) 

Agricultural Education 111 1(1-0) 



20 
Sophomore 

Course and No. Fall 

Chemistry 111, 112, 113 5(3-4) 

Animal Husb. 122 

Agricultural Engr. Ill, 122 3(0-6) 

Geology 111 4(3-2) 



Winter 

5(5-0) 
3(2-2) 


Spring 
5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 








5(3-4) 






5(3-4) 




5(4-2) 


2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 


3(2-3) 
2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 





21 



21 



Winter Spring 

5(3-4) 5(3-4) 

3(2-2) 

3(1-4) 



66 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



Horticulture 111, 122 

Field Crops 121 

Economics 231 

Soils 123 

Air or Military Science 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 

Physical Ed. 220a, 220b, 220c 1(0-2) 

Bacteriology 123 5(3-4) 



20 



3(2-2) 
3(2-2) 



2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 



20 



3(2-2) 

5(5-0) 
4(2-4) 
2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 



20 



TWO-YEAR PRE- VETERINARY MEDICINE CURRICULUM 



First Year 



Course and No. 

English 211, 121, 213 

Math. 311 

Botany 111 

Zoology 111, 112 

Chemistry 111, 112 

Air or Military Science 211, 212, 213 
Physical Education 210a, 210b, 210c . 



Fall 

5(5-0) 
5(5-0) 
5(3-4) 



2(2-0) 
1(0-2) 

18 



Winter 
5(5-0) 



5(3-4) 
5(3-4) 
2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 

18 



Spring 
5(5-0) 



5(3-4) 
5(3-4) 
2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 

18 



Second Year 



Course and No. 

Chemistry 113, or 121, 131 

Physics 311, 312 

Zoology 123, 143 

English 224 

Animal Husbandry 111, 122 

Zoology 142 

Poultry Husbandry 111 

Economics 231 

Air or Military Science 221, 222, 223 
Physical Education 220a, 220b, 220c . 



Fall 
5(3-4) 

4(2-4) 

3(2-2) 

3(2-2) 

2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 

18 



Winter 

5(3-4) 
5(4-2) 
4(2-4) 

3(2-2) 



2(2-2) 
KO-2) 

20 



Spring 

5(4-2) 

3(2-2) 

3(3-0) 

5(5-0) 
2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 

19 



REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION 

The admission requirements of the School of Agriculture are the same 
as the general requirements for admission to the College. 



School op Agriculture 67 

DEPARTMENT OF SHORT COURSES 

B. W. Harris, Director 



The Department of Short Courses provides training in agriculture 
and home economics for persons who may not desire to follow a course 
which leads toward a degree. The department also plans and coordinates 
special educational meetings, conferences, workshops, and institutes for 
farmers, homemakers, ministers, and other interested persons. 

Short Courses are arranged for persons who may be interested in 
receiving specialized instruction for a limited period of time. It is the 
aim of these courses to increase the knowledge and improve the practices 
of people now engaged in agriculture, homemaking, and related occupa- 
tions. 

Two-year curricula leading to a certificate are offered in the follow- 
ing areas: (1) Animal Husbandry, (2) Clothing, (3) Dairy Husbandry, 
(4) Floriculture, (8) Landscape Gardening, and (9) Poultry Hus- 
bandry. 

The two-year programs are designed to provide the student with a 
concentration of training and experience required for successful em- 
ployment in one of the above areas. Emphasis is placed on technical 
training and practical experience for competence in a particular voca- 
tion rather than preparatory work leading to a degree. However, if a 
student wishes to pursue a degree program, he will receive credit for 
courses he has completed that are equivalent to those in the degree 
curricula. 

Requests for short courses and information concerning arrangements 
should be directed to the Director of Short Courses, School of Agricul- 
ture, A. and T. College, Greensboro, North Carolina. 



68 The Agricultural and Technical College 

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION AND GENERAL STUDIES 

Lewis C. Dowdy, Dean 



The School of Education and General Studies offers to the student 
opportunities to prepare for teaching or for several distinct vocational 
and professional pursuits. The courses are constructed so that the 
student, although specializing, may also come in contact with subjects 
that possess wide cultural value and insure that broader outlook upon 
life which characterizes the educated man or woman. This school also 
offers professional courses in subjects required by the State Board of 
Education for the Standard "A" grade teaching certificate. 

The School includes the following fields of study: air sciences, eco- 
nomics, education, English, foreign languages, military science, music, 
physical education, and the social sciences as well as subjects required 
for completion of the pre-medical and pre-law courses. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION 

Admission requirements for the School of Education and General 
Studies are the same as those given for entrance to the Freshman Class. 
See page 33. 

GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS 

A minimum of 200 credit hours and 400 grade points is required for 
graduation. 

In addition to majors and minors, each candidate for graduation 
will be required to meet the following distribution requirements both as 
to subjects and hours: 

fl. Foreign language, 10 hours. (French or Spanish) for those who 
present two admission units of high school credit in the same language. 
Others take the beginning courses. 

2. Mathematics, 10 hours. 

3. English composition, 15 hours; and literature (English or Amer- 
ican) 5 hours. 

4. Science, 10 hours of chemistry or physics ; and 10 hours of biolog- 
ical sciences. 

5. Social Science, History of the Negro, History of America, History 
or Civilization, 5 hours each for a total of 15 hours. 



tForeign language is elective in the field of Physical Education. 



School op Education and General Studies 69 

6. Music and art, 9 hours for those planning to teach; others 6 
hours. 

7. R.O.T.C., 12 hours. 

8. Health and physical education, 9 hours for those planning to 
teach in the elementary school; others 6 hours. 

9. Orientation, 1 hour. 

10. Vocations, 6 to 10 hours. 

11. Research, 3 hours. 

The graduation requirements may be further classified under the 
following heads: 

1. Required freshman-sophomore courses. These are the general col- 
lege courses required in the School of Education and General Studies 
which must be completed before advancing to major work. 

2. Major and Minor courses. Each student is required to select a 
major and a minor and complete a concentration in each. These will be 
selected at the end of sophomore year and completed during the junior 
and senior years. 

3. Electives. The number of hours required for a major or a minor 
varies from department to department, but where a student has com- 
pleted his required freshman-sophomore courses, his major and minor, 
and is still short of the two hundred hours required for graduation, he 
must complete a number of elective courses and hours sufficient to make 
up the deficiency. 

4. Research Project. Each student taking a degree in the School 
of Education and General Studies will be required to complete an inde- 
pendent research project of his own choice. This will be done during 
the senior year. 

All of the previously mentioned requirements will be adhered to 
rigorously. Students are urged to familiarize themselves with them early 
in their college career and follow them consistently in making out their 
schedules from quarter to quarter. Students should realize that while 
faculty advisers will be available and will be willing to assist them in 
adjusting curriculum and schedule problems, each student is responsible 
for the preparation of his own program of study. 

REQUIRED COURSES FOR FRESHMEN AND SOPHOMORES 

Hours 

English 211, 212, 213 15 

English 220, 221, or 223 5 

Foreign language (one language 214, 215 or 211, 212, 213) 10-15 

Mathematics 311, 312 10 



70 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



History, 210, 213; 221 or 222 15 

Chemistry 111, 112 or Physics 311, 312 10 

Personal Hygiene (H.Ed. 211) 1 

Biological Science (Botany 111, Zoology 111) 10 

Music and Art Appreciation 6- 9 

R.O.T.C. 211, 212, 213, 221, 222, 223 (for men) 12 

Physical Education, six quarters 6-9 

Orientation (Ed. 211) 1 

Vocations 6-10 



SAMPLE SCHEDULE 

The following are typical examples of how normal schedules might 
be arranged. Others more in accord with the student's interest and 
aptitudes might be selected: 

Freshman 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

English 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Math. 311, 312 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

French or Spanish 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Ed. 211 1(1-0) 

R.O.T.C. 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Physical Education 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

Mus. 211, 212, 213 
or 

Art 314, 315, 316 2(2-0) 2(2-0) 2(2-0) 

Vocation 3(0-6) 

Personal Hygiene, H.Ed. 211 1(1-0) 



21 

Sophomore 

Course and No. Fall 

Eng. 223, or 220, or 221 5(5-0) 

Chem. Ill, 112, or Phy. 311, 312 5(3-4) 

Bot. Ill 

Zool. Ill 

R.O.T.C. 221, 222, 223 2(3-2) 

Physical Education 1(0-2) 

Mus. 211, 212, 213, or Art 314, 315, 316 ... 2(2-0) 

History 210, 213, 221 or 222 5(5-0) 

Vocation 



20 



19 



Winter Spring 

5(3-4) 

5(3-4) 

5(3-4) 

2(3-2) 2(3-2) 
1(0-2) 1(0-2) 
2(2-0) 2(2-0) 
5(5-0) 5(5-0) 
3(0-6) 



20 



20 



18 



School of Education and General Studies 71 

MAJORS AND MINORS 

A student upon entering his third year is expected to concentrate 
in two definite fields of study. In arranging his work he must conform 
to the following regulations: (1) At least forty-five hours of the total 
number required for graduation must be chosen from a particular sub- 
ject or field, in which he must maintain a satisfactory major grade point 
average. This will constitute the student's major group. (2) At least 
30 hours must be chosen from another subject or field, in which he must 
maintain a satisfactory grade point average. This will constitute his 
minor group. The major should represent the student's principal field 
of interest and the minor, his second field. Persons preparing to teach 
are advised to complete majors in two fields. 

No student is permitted to major or minor in a subject until he has 
filled out and turned in to the dean of the School of Education and 
General Studies the special application form for majors and minors and 
has, thereby, received the written approval of the heads of the two sub- 
ject-matter departments in which he proposes to concentrate. 

Students must realize that the requirements for a state teaching 
certificate are set up and administered by the State Department of Pub- 
lic Instruction and not by the College. While the completion of a college 
major ordinarily carries with it more courses and credits than are 
needed for meeting the requirements for certification, those students 
planning to qualify for a teaching certificate should consult the require- 
ments of their respective states and take care to see that the courses 
needed for out-of-state certificates are included in their programs. This 
is equally important for those desiring certification in the minor field 
also. 

The following are suggested as fields for major study in this School: 

1. English. 

2. Modern Languages. 

3. Music. 

4. Physical Education. 

5. Social Science. 

6. Applied Sociology. 

7. History. 

For a minor a student may elect Air Science, Health Education, Mili- 
tary Science, Business, or any of the fields mentioned above. 

ELECTIVES 

In addition to minimum distribution requirements, and a major and 
a minor, which are required, each student is permitted to elect such 
additional courses as will be necessary to satisfy the graduation require- 



72 The Agricultural and Technical College 

merits. In so doing he is urged to exercise the greatest care in order 
that his choice may add further to the integration and coordination of 
his program. All such electives must be selected with the approval of 
the student's adviser. 

The elective work may be taken in any of the departments indicated 
previously or from any other department of the institution subject to 
the approval of the Dean of the School of Education and General Studies. 

Students are urged to elect courses according to a definite plan, and 
with a definite object in view. Those looking forward to teaching or 
working in small towns or rural districts should bear in mind that the 
number of trained workers in any given department is likely to be 
small and the facilities limited. They should therefore use their choice 
of electives to acquire knowledge or skills that will be of immediate 
use to them in such communities. Courses in general agriculture, ani- 
mal husbandry, commercial industries, industrial arts, foods, and cloth- 
ing may prove to be the most beneficial as electives for such students. 
These are strongly recommended as electives for such teachers and 
workers. 

SENIOR RESEARCH RULES 

A candidate for the bachelor's degree in the School of Education and 
General Studies must satisfactorily complete a senior research project 
as part of the graduation requirement. This project may be written in 
the candidate's major or minor field. 

Each candidate is required to take the research course at least one 
quarter preceding the quarter in which he expects to graduate. Thus, 
students wishing to graduate in the spring must take the course not 
later than the Winter Quarter; those wishing to graduate in August 
may wait until the Spring Quarter preceding graduation. 

The student is required to finish the research project by the end of 
the quarter during which he takes Research 246. If, however, circum- 
stances over which he has no control prevent him from completing the 
project in that time, it must, nevertheless, be completed on or before 
May 15 in the case of persons expecting to graduate in the spring. If 
a candidate for graduation in August is unavoidably prevented from 
completing his paper while taking the course, he must finish it two 
weeks before the date of graduation. 



School of Engineering 73 

SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING 

J. M. Marteena, Dean 



The organization of the School of Engineering includes, for the pur- 
poses of administration, the Departments of Architectural Engineering, 
Electrical Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Engineering Mathe- 
matics, Engineering Physics, Business, Fine Arts, and Industrial Edu- 
cation. This organization enables the school to offer vocational, scien- 
tific and engineering instruction to help prepare students to meet the 
needs of the people, of industry and of the various technical and pro- 
fessional fields. 

The curricula offered include four-year courses of study leading to 
the Bachelor of Science degree as well as professional courses required 
by the State Board of Education for the standard "A" grade teaching 
certificate in many fields. 

To keep pace with the increasing demands of industry, society and 
progressive education, the school is rapidly improving its staff and 
expanding its facilities and physical plant. 

ADMISSION TO THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING 

The admission requirements are generally the same as those given 
for entrance to the freshman class. One and one-half years of algebra 
and one year of plane geometry are required for students electing a cur- 
riculum leading to a B.S. degree. Students admitted with conditions in 
any subjects will be required to remove them during their freshman year. 

Students electing an engineering curriculum are required to have 
credit in Solid Geometry in addition to the above requirements. 

ADVANCED STANDING 

Students who have attended a college of approved standing will be 
given appropriate credit for work completed there, upon the presenta- 
tion of the proper certificate to the Registrar, who will determine the 
credits which are transferable toward the curriculum which the student 
wishes to follow. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION 

The requirements for graduation in any division of the School of 
Engineering are the same as the General Graduation Requirements. 



74 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



OUTLINE OF THE FIRST YEAR'S WORK OF ALL 
FOUR- YEAR CURRICULA IN ENGINEERING 

In order to permit all students in the School of Engineering to find 
out definitely what courses they desire to pursue, the first year of all 
four-year curricula is made uniform. 

An inspection trip to visit such industrial installations as a hydro- 
electric plant, a turho-electric plant, a steel or aluminum manufacturing 
and fabrication plant, outstanding construction projects, etc., will be 
required for graduation in all curricula of engineering. 

The inspection trip will be planned by the heads of the various de- 
partments of engineering for senior students and will take place during 
the Spring quarter of each year. 

A fee of fifty ($50.00) dollars will be charged all senior students in 
engineering to cover expenses for this trip. 



Freshman Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Chemistry 111, 112, 113* 5(3-4) 

Mathematics 311, 312, 313$ 5(5-0) 

English 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 

Mechanical Drawing, M.E. 311, 312 3(0-6) 

Descriptive Geometry, M.E. 314 

f Military or Air Science 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 



Winter 

5(3-4) 
5(5-0) 
5(5-0) 
3(0-6) 


Spring 

5(3-4) 
5(5-0) 
5(5-0) 

3(1-4) 


2(2-2) 


2(2-2) 



20 



20 



20 



♦Students in Fine Arts and Industrial Education are not required to take Chemistry 
113. Students in Industrial Education will take I.Ed. 325 and music in their Fresh- 
man year. 

{Students in Fine Arts may substitute History 213 for Math 313 and Art 320 for 
Chemistry in the Spring Quarter. 

tStudents who are exempt from military or air science are required to take other 
courses to make up the 12 credit hours. 



The School of Nursing 75 

THE SCHOOL OF NURSING 

Naomi W. Wynn, Dean 



The School of Nursing was established by the Legislature in 1953 and 
offers a four-year basic program consisting of two academic and two 
calendar years and leading to a Bachelor of Science degree in Nursing. 

The program is designed to prepare the student for nursing based 
on sound principles of general education as well as nursing education 
with integration of these aspects planned for in the curriculum. A nurs- 
ing program within the college organization provides not only for the 
acquiring of scientific knowledge and technical skills, but also for devel- 
opment in social responsibilities and general attributes. 

The program is planned to prepare the student for assuming expand- 
ing responsibilities in nursing, in inter-professional teams, and in com- 
munity living. To achieve this goal, experiences will be provided to 
assist the student in developing technical skills, ability in communica- 
tions and cooperative group endeavors, and in understanding physical, 
psychological and social aspects of health and disease and their applica- 
tion in the solution of health problems. 

The School of Nursing is organized and administered on the same 
basis as other schools in the College. The College assumes full respon- 
sibility for theoretical and clinical aspects of the program in nursing 
and it provides for the students in nursing to share with other students 
all the facilities and resources of the College. 

OBJECTIVES OF THE SCHOOL OF NURSING 

1. To assist the student in developing the knowledge and skills 
essential to function effectively in staff level positions in hospi- 
tals, in other institutions and in the home. 

2. To assist the student in developing an understanding of and 
ability to impart to others, the importance of health conservation 
and prevention of disease. 

3. To assist the student in developing an awareness of the respon- 
sibility of the community for the welfare of its citizens, to stim- 
ulate the student to gain an appreciation of the role of the public 
health nurse and to be able to function effectively in beginning 
positions in public health nursing. 

4. To assist the student in understanding self in order that she 
might develop a wholesome attitude in maintaining maximum 
personal relationship. To assist the student in understanding the 
functions of a team leader in planning to meet the needs of each 
patient as an individual. 



76 The Agricultural and Technical College 

5. To stimulate the student to acquire the ability to recognize the 
continuous changing process in nursing and the importance of 
future study in order to function effectively in the area in which 
she shows aptitude and interest. 

6. To encourage continuous development of character and personality 
of each individual according to his needs, and to provide oppor- 
tunities for participation in local, State and national organiza- 
tions. 

7. To assist the student in developing an appreciation for the nurs- 
ing profession and an understanding of present problems and 
opportunities in nursing. 

ADMISSION TO THE SCHOOL OF NURSING 

A. Educational Requirements 

Candidates for the School of Nursing must: 

1. Meet the general entrance requirements of the College. 

2. Be graduated from an accredited high school. 

3. Present a satisfactory record of achievement in their high 
school work. 

4. Achieve satisfactory performance on the Pre-nursing and Guid- 
ance Test Battery. 

B. Personal Qualifications 

1. Age — it is desirable that applicants be between 17-30 years of 
age. All applications, however, will be considered on an individ- 
ual basis. 

2. Marital status — qualified married applicants will be considered. 
Married applicants should be aware that no special concessions 
in arrangements of time and responsibility will be made. 

3. Health — applicants must present evidence of good physical and 
mental health (Medical and dental examinations are required). 

VACATIONS* 

Freshman year Same as College Calendar 

Sophomore year Four weeks during the summer 

Junior year Four weeks during the summer 

Senior year Graduation in May 



♦Summer vacations in the Nursing School do not always coincide with normal vaca- 
tion period since the students are always required to attend Summer School two 
sessions. 



The School of Nursing 77 

PROCEDURE FOR ADMISSION 

1. Apply to: Dean, School of Nursing 

The Agricultural and Technical College 
Greensboro, North Carolina 

2. The following forms will be sent to the applicant: 

a. Application for Admission 

b. Pre-entrance Medical Record 

c. Pre-entrance Dental Record 

d. Estimate of Behavior Traits 

e. Secondary School Record (to be completed by the high school 
principal). These forms must all be completed and returned 
to the School of Nursing as early as possible in the year the 
student expects to enter. 

3. Upon receipt of all the above forms by the School of Nursing, an 
application card and specific information for taking the Pre-Nursing 
Test will be sent to the applicant. 

4. A personal interview is desirable. Applicants who live in Greens- 
boro or vicinity will be interviewed. 

5. The School of Nursing will review and evaluate all of the above in- 
formation and will select those students who seem to possess the 
necessary qualifications for pursuing the professional nurse program. 

DATE OF ADMISSION 

Students are admitted to the School of Nursing in the fall quarter 
of each year. 

Transfer students may be considered for admission in the winter 
quarter. 

THE PROGRAM IN NURSING 

(See description of courses, page 215.) 



78 The Agricultural and Technical College 

THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 

F. A. Williams, Dean 



In 1891, the North Carolina General Assembly took the first step 
in the development of anticipated Graduate Education by providing for 
the establishment of The Agricultural and Technical College of North 
Carolina, an institution in practical agriculture, the mechanic arts and 
such branches of learning related thereto, not excluding academic and 
classical instruction. Since that time, the expansion of the institution 
has been both steady and rapid. Graduate education was not authorized 
at the college until 1939, when the North Carolina Legislature provided 
that the college offer graduate training in agriculture, technology, ap- 
plied sciences and allied areas of study. 

The Graduate Program was given further impetus by the General 
Assembly of North Carolina in 1957 when the Graduate School was 
approved to enlarge its program in teacher education, as well as such 
other programs of a professional or occupational nature may be offered 
as shall be approved by the North Carolina Board of Higher Education, 
consistent with the appropriations made therefor. 

Since 1939 the Graduate School has provided the state with teachers 
and other professional and technical workers. Presently, the Graduate 
School endeavors to offer graduate education to prepare students to 
become : 

1. Teachers of vocational agriculture particularly in the public 
schools of North Carolina and the South. 

2. Instructors of general agriculture in southern colleges. 

3. Instructors in special teaching programs in agriculture. 

4. County and assistant county agents in North Carolina and other 
southern states. 

5. Specialized workers in other agricultural industries. 

6. Teachers of industrial arts in the public schools of North Caro- 
lina and the South. 

7. Instructors of trades in the secondary schools of the South. 

8. Instructors in certain applied sciences in the smaller colleges of 
the nation. 

9. Administrators and supervisors in the public school system of 
North Carolina and other states. 

10. Competent teachers of science in the secondary schools of the 
nation. 



The Graduate School 79 

11. Efficient teachers for all levels of public education. 

12. Research workers in the field of rural education. 

13. Individuals rooted in the art and science of self-development for 
job security in various areas of employment. 

14. Persons qualified for advanced study at other colleges and uni- 
versities. 

The Graduate School also seeks to enable graduate students to: 

1) broaden their knowledge of a given area of study, 2) increase 
their competence in a selected area, of study, 3) develop power and 
interest in self -improvement, 4) become imbued with a true spirit of 
research, and 5) become widely read in those fields related to their 
chosen field of study. 

The office of the Graduate School is located on the ground floor of 
Dudley Hall. The office is open from 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. daily, except 
Saturday. On Saturday, the hours are from 8:30 a.m. to 12:00 noon. 

ORGANIZATION 

The Graduate School is under the administration of the Dean of the 
Graduate School, the Graduate Council, in conjunction with the Thesis 
Committee, and Examining Committees. 

The Graduate Council is responsible for the establishment and execu- 
tion of all standards relating to the graduate program including admis- 
sions, teaching, quality of instruction, and teaching loads. In general 
the responsibilities of the Graduate Council are: 

1. To formulate policies relative to graduate education. 

2. To set standards for curricula development. 

3. To establish acceptable instructional procedures. 

4. To establish acceptable standards for all phases of graduate 
study. 

The decisions of the graduate council are usually final, but they may 
be reviewed by the Administrative Council of the College. 

GRADUATE OFFERINGS 

Graduate courses are offered in the areas of Agricultural Educa- 
tion, Industrial Arts Education, Rural Education and other areas of 
applied education and science. In addition to these regularly established 
programs of graduate studies, other courses in agriculture, technical 
and applied sciences may be pursued with the approval of the Gradu- 
ate School. 



80 The Agricultural and Technical College 

ADMISSION TO GRADUATE STUDY 

Persons interested in entering graduate study at this institution 
should obtain an Application for Admission blank from either the Gradu- 
ate School or the College Registrar. 

Applicants from the Agricultural and Technical College of North 
Carolina, or from an accredited college or university requiring sub- 
stantially the same undergraduate program as is required at this Col- 
lege, may be admitted to full graduate standing pending approval for 
candidacy. 

Graduate students with relatively low grades on their undergraduate 
record from any institution will be assessed an entrance penalty of 
from six to nine quarter hours. Application for Admission to graduate 
study and two transcripts of the applicant's undergraduate record must 
be submitted to and approved by the Registrar in advance of registra- 
tion. Admission to graduate study does not admit a student either to 
a particular major or to candidacy for the Master's degree. 

Unconditional or Full Admission. Graduate students will be ad- 
mitted unconditionally if they meet the following requirements: 

1. Hold a baccalaureate degree from an accredited institution rep- 
resenting not less than four years or the equivalent of undergraduate 
work. 

2. Hold or be preparing to hold a teaching certificate in the field 
of their specialized area of teacher education. 

3. Have completed not fewer than twenty-seven (27) quarter hours 
of professional education. 

4. Have maintained an average grade of 2.3 in their undergraduate 
work. 

Conditional or Temporary Admission. Graduate students who are 
unable to meet requirements for unconditional admission, may be granted 
conditional or temporary admission under the following conditions: 

1. Have been graduated from a non-accredited institution; or, if 
their undergraduate record is not wholly satisfactory, they may be 
permitted to enter graduate work conditionally, but they will be allowed 
to continue taking graduate work only if, in the first fifteen (15) 
quarter hours of graduate work taken in the Graduate School, the 
quality of work is satisfactory. 

2. Have had less than twenty-seven (27) hours of undergraduate 
work in education ; they may make-up the deficiency by taking additional 
undergraduate courses or by taking approved advanced undergraduate 
and/or graduate courses. 



The Graduate School 81 

Graduate students who are admitted conditionally, may be required 
by the Graduate School to pursue additional course work. 

Admission to graduate study does not imply admission to candidacy 
for an advanced degree. Such candidacy is determined after students 
have demonstrated their ability to do work of graduate quality as shown 
in the passing of a qualifying examination. 

Admission of Non-Candidates for Degrees. Graduate students who 
are not expecting to become candidates for a graduate degree or for a 
professional certificate requiring graduate study may be admitted to 
certain graduate courses even though they do not hold the baccalaureate 
degree and may not have fifteen (15) quarter hours of undergraduate 
education courses. Normally, only mature persons who have special 
professional interests will be admitted under these conditions. 

Rejection. Applicants for admission to graduate study may be re- 
jected by the Graduate School if their undergraduate record is such as 
to indicate that there is little probability that they will successfully 
complete their selected graduate course of study. They will also be 
requested to withdraw from the Graduate School if, after admission, 
their personal qualifications or scholarship do not continue to be 
acceptable. They will also be denied the privilege of continuing gradu- 
ate work if their social behavior reflects upon the moral tone of the 
College. 

VETERAN'S ADMISSION 

The United States Veterans Administration has approved the Agri- 
cultural and Technical College of North Carolina as an institution for 
training under Public Law 16 — Vocational Rehabilitation Act and 
Public Law 346 — the Service Men's Readjustment Act of 1944 (G. I. 
Bill of Rights) and Public Law 550. The College, accordingly, en- 
courages the enrollment of Veterans and offers its facilities to those 
qualified for attendance to the full extent of its accommodations in its 
Graduate School. The rules for admission and continued registration 
for demobilized students are, in general, the same as those operative 
for other students. 

REGISTRATION AND ASSIGNMENT 

Graduate students who have been admitted to full-time graduate 
study, to register, should be assigned their advisers from the Dean of 
the Graduate School, and pay their fees during the regular registration 
periods. 

Not more than fifteen quarter hours, including research, may be 
assigned in a single quarter. In-service or part-time graduate students 
follow the same procedure as full-time graduate students. 



82 The Agricultural and Technical College 

REQUIREMENTS FOR MASTER OF SCIENCE DEGREES 

When graduate students pursue work in the Graduate School, they 
may work toward either of two graduate programs in education. They 
may work toward a Master of Science with a thesis, or toward a Master 
of Science without a thesis. 

General Requirements. Students may meet specific residence re- 
quirements for each degree offered in the Graduate School by taking 
courses offered in the regular or summer sessions, as well as Evening 
and Saturday courses. 

Graduate students who take full-time work will normally take 
fifteen (15) quarter hours each quarter or 9 quarter hours during six 
weeks summer session. However, if graduate students are employed 
full-time, they may not take more than six quarter hours of graduate 
work per quarter toward their degree. 

The minimum requirements of candidates for the Master's degree 
is one academic year. Most times a longer period of residence will prove 
necessary. 

Not more than nine (9) quarter hours of credit toward the Master's 
degree may be allowed for acceptable graduate work completed else- 
where. Such credit cannot therefore shorten the minimum period of 
full-time residence work required at the Agricultural and Technical 
College of North Carolina. 

All work offered for the Master's degree, whether in the regular 
academic year or in the Summer Session, must be completed within a 
period of six years from the time the graduate program was started. 

Program of Study. At the time of admission to the Graduate School, 
students on the advice of the Dean, are assigned to an adviser who 
advises them throughout their course. This assignment is usually made 
after the student has successfully passed the qualifying examination. 
The choice of an adviser is largely determined by the student's major 
subject or field. 

The program of study may consist of courses chosen from one de- 
partment or it may include such cognate courses from other departments 
as may in individual instances seem to offer greatest immediate and 
permanent values. 

Admission to Candidacy. To become admitted to candidacy for a 
degree, a student must have been unconditionally admitted to graduate 
standing, and must have been approved by his adviser and the Dean 
of the Graduate School for his particular area of study. Candidacy is 
based on an examination of the student's undergraduate record and on 



The Graduate School 83 

the passing of a qualifying examination and have had the Graduate 
Record Examination. The minimum prerequisite is 15 quarter hours 
over and above any entrance deficiencies or penalties. All arrangements 
and agreements are tentative until the student has been admitted to 
candidacy for a degree. 

Course Examinations. Final examinations are administered at the 
close of each quarter or summer session. 

Qualifying Examinations. On the completion of fifteen (15) quarter 
hours of graduate work, graduate students are required to take a 
qualifying examination which includes : 

a. An appraisal of the prospective candidate's college record. 

b. An examination of the student's graduate work. 

c. A 500-word, or more, written composition on some assigned sub- 
ject. This is done one-half hour before the oral examination is 
administered. 

d. An oral examination of not less than one hour which usually 
includes : 

1. Questions on general education. 

2. Questions on educational methods and procedure. 

3. Questions on the student's subject matter specialty including 
his specific subject matter and educational areas. 

4. Questions on current socio-economic problems and current 
literature in the prospective candidate's field of study. 

5. Questions which will demonstrate the student's ability to do 
creative or reflective thinking. 

MASTER OF SCIENCE WITHOUT A THESIS 

Graduate students who do not wish to write a thesis as a part of 
their master's degree requirements should meet the following require- 
ments: 

1. They should be admitted unconditionally to graduate study in 
the Graduate School, or, if they are allowed to enter condition- 
ally, they should have removed the conditions satisfactorily. 

2. They should successfully pass the qualifying examination. 

3. They should have had the Graduate Record and National Teachers 
Examination. 

4. They should complete a total of fifty-four (54) quarter hours of 
required graduate work. 



84 The Agricultural and Technical College 

5. They should include in the fifty-four (54) quarter hours of gradu- 
ate work for their degree a minimum of thirty-six hours of pre- 
scribed work in education. 

6. They should earn from fifteen (15) to eighteen (18) quarter hours 
of graduate work related to their teaching field. 

7. They should earn from nine (9) to twelve (12) hours in electives, 
or specialized professional courses as prescribed in their area of 
teacher education. 

8. They must maintain an average scholarship of B in their graduate 
program. 

9. They are not required to take a foreign language. 

10. They should prepare an investigative paper and present in 
Education 632, Seminar in Educational Problems. 

11. They must complete all the work to be applied toward the degree 
within a period of six calendar years. 

12. They should attend the Annual Commencement Exercises. 

The Investigative Paper. The investigative paper should represent 
mature judgment and a command of the techniques generally associated 
with the broadening of one's knowledge involved in gathering, organiz- 
ing and interpreting data in the library. 

Graduate students should present their investigative problem to 
their adviser, together with an outline and a statement of the pro- 
cedure. After the topic has been approved by your adviser, students 
should complete and present their paper in Education 632, Seminar in 
Educational Problems. A guide for the preparation of the investigative 
report has been prepared by the Graduate School. 

After students have presented their paper to the seminar, they 
should have the original copy bound and deposited with the Graduate 
School. 

General Instructions or Steps for the Non-Thesis Plan are as follows: 

1. Be enrolled as a permanent qualified graduate student. 

2. Be a certified graduate candidate by having successfully passed 
the qualifying examination. 

3. Secure from the Graduate School and file a declaration blank as 
to the non-thesis plan of graduate study. 

4. Have an adviser for consultation on the written report. 

5. Enroll in Education 612, Techniques of Educational Research. 

6. Secure the approval of the title of the written report from the 
adviser. 



The Graduate School 85 

7. Secure a copy of Regulations for Graduate Written Reports from 
the Graduate Offices. 

8. Complete (54) hours of graduate work including all required 
courses. 

9. Secure clearance for final examination with respect to graduate 
credit by: 

a. Obtaining an official check on grades at both the Graduate 
and the Registrar's Offices. 

b. Obtain a date and hour for the final examination from the 
Dean of the Graduate School. 

10. Take (and successfully pass) the final examination. 

11. Secure blanks from the Graduate Office for payment of gradu- 
ation fees at the Bursar's Office. 

12. Deposit four copies of the corrected report with the Graduate 
School — one should be a bound copy. 

13. Make plans to attend the Annual Commencement Exercises. 

MASTER OF SCIENCE WITH THESIS 

Graduate students who wish to include the writing of a thesis as a 
part of their Master's degree requirements should meet the following 
requirements : 

1. They should be enrolled as a qualified graduate student. 

2. They should be a certified graduate candidate by having success- 
fully passed the qualifying examination. 

3. They should have had the Graduate Record and National Teach- 
er's Examination. 

4. They should complete a total of forty-five quarter hours of pre- 
scribed graduate work including three (3) quarter hours for the 
thesis. 

5. They should include in the forty-five (45) quarter hours of gradu- 
ate work for their degree a minimum of twenty-one (21) to 
twenty-four (24) quarter hours of professional education. 

6. They should earn from fifteen (15) to eighteen (18) quarter 
hours of graduate work related to their teaching field. 

7. They should earn from three (3) to six (6) quarter hours elective 
work. 

8. They should successfully defend a thesis proposal before the 
Graduate Committee on Thesis Proposals. 



86 The Agricultural and Technical College 

9. They must maintain an average scholarship of "B" in their 
graduate program. 

10. They should pass a final examination in subject matter and the 
thesis. 

11. They should prepare an acceptable abstract of the thesis. 

12. They must complete all the work to be applied toward the degree 
within a period of six calendar years. 

Thesis. The thesis must concern some problem in the graduate stu- 
dent's field of specialization. It should be in the nature of an original 
contribution through research in education regarded as an applied 
science. In some instances, it may be a mature and expert analysis and 
evaluation of existing knowledge as it applies to the larger problems 
in the area of education and other allied fields of study. 

The thesis problem should recognize the following: 

1. The problem should be of significance in its field. 

2. The problem should be clearly defined. 

3. The problem should raise distinct questions. 

4. The data for the problem must be available to the student. 

5. The problem should be within the ability of the student. 

6. The problem should be in the student's field. 

The thesis is expected to exhibit insight into a research problem 
and competence in the use of appropriate English, and scholarly 
methods. 

The format of the thesis should follow the Regulations for Thesis 
Writing as set forth by the Graduate School. 

Proposal. A thesis proposal is to be presented or defended before the 
Committee on Thesis Proposals. If the proposal is approved by the 
committee, the thesis will be completed under the direction of the stu- 
dent's adviser. The thesis proposal should be in the format as set forth 
in the Regulation for Thesis Proposals, the official manual of the Gradu- 
ate School. 

Abstract of Thesis. When graduate students file their thesis, they 
should also file four copies of an abstract of their thesis, not to exceed 
2,000 words in length. The abstract should be approved by their ad- 
viser. The abstract will be published annually in the Graduate School's 
Bulletin on Abstracts of Graduate Thesis. 

General Instructions or Steps For The Thesis Plan are as follows: 
1. Be enrolled on a permanent basis in the Graduate School. 



The Graduate School 87 

2. Be a certified master's candidate by having passed the qualifying 
examination. 

3. Secure from the Graduate Office and fill out a declaration blank 
for the thesis plan of study. 

4. Have an adviser for consultation in regards to the research prob- 
lem for the thesis. 

5. Secure a copy of Proposal Regulations from the Graduate Office. 

6. Prepare and successfully defend a thesis proposal before the 
Thesis Proposal Committee. 

7. Secure a copy of Thesis Regulations from the Graduate Office. 

8. Enroll in Education 612. This should be done during the student's 
third full-quarter of graduate study. 

9. Complete the thesis and 42 hours of required course work. 

10. Prepare an acceptable thesis abstract for publication in the 
Graduate Bulletin of Abstracts. 

11. Apply for oral examination at the Graduate Office 

12. Secure clearance for final examination with respect to graduate 
credit by: 

a. Obtaining a check on grades at both the Graduate and Reg- 
istrar's Offices. 

b. Obtaining a date and hour for the final examination at the 
Graduate Office. 

13. Take (and successfully pass) a final oral examination on the 
thesis. 

14. Secure blanks from the Graduate Office for payment of gradua- 
tion fees at the Bursar's Office. 

15. Deposit four corrected copies of both the thesis and abstract with 
the Graduate Office. 

16. Make plans to attend the Annual Commencement Exercises. 

FIELDS OF SPECIALIZATION IN GRADUATE EDUCATION 

The Graduate School of the Agricultural and Technical College of 
North Carolina attempts to meet the professional needs and interests 
of graduate students in the basic fields of applied educational speciali- 
zation which are adapted to the areas of study at the College. These 
courses will count toward a Master's degree as well as a Master's 
certificate. 

In taking graduate work in education, students may specialize in at 
least three major areas of education; namely, Agricultural Education, 



88 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Industrial (Arts) Education and Education. Academic courses are 
offered in a number of fields depending largely upon the certification of 
graduate students. 

Agricultural Education. Graduate courses are offered in agricultural 
education for teachers of vocational agriculture, county agents, com- 
munity leaders, agricultural specialists, and other graduate students 
who are concerned with the broad problems of vocational education in 
the American society. The program is designed primarily to give a work- 
ing knowledge for solving problems in rural living generally encountered 
by professional agricultural workers. 

Industrial (Arts) Education. Graduate offerings in industrial arts 
education make it possible for graduate students to meet the peculiar 
needs and interests for this area of vocational specialization. In this 
area of study, students can take work that will prepare them (1) to 
serve as head of an industrial department in land-grant institutions, 
(2) to teach industrial arts and trades in high schools, junior colleges, 
senior colleges, technical and vocational institutes, (3) to supervise 
programs of industrial and vocational education in city and county 
public school systems, (4) to teach or supervise adult education pro- 
grams in schools, colleges and industrial firms. 

Education. Persons who are teaching, or planning to teach in ele- 
mentary and secondary schools and desire to take further work in those 
two levels of public school education, may prepare for a position as an 
effective classroom teacher, critic teacher, or special teacher. These 
courses lead toward requirements for the Master's degree and a Mas- 
ter's teaching certificate in North Carolina and other states. 

Graduate students may select from several areas of academic sub- 
jects in education in order to qualify for various teaching specialties. 

Education (Administration and Supervision). Offerings in this area 
of rural education are designed primarily to give the basic understand- 
ing for becoming supervisors of instruction, principals of elementary 
and high schools, directors of curriculum, administration and supervision 
in colleges, and a variety of administrative and supervisory positions in 
all levels of education. 

Graduate work in this area of educational specialization leads to 
both a Master's degree and a Master's certificate for the state of North 
Carolina. 

PROGRAM OF STUDY IN GRADUATE EDUCATION 

The graduate programs of the Agricultural and Technical College 
of North Carolina are organized in terms of major preparation in the 
fields of Agricultural Education, Industrial Arts Education, Education 
and other areas of Applied Science and Technology. 



The Graduate School 89 

Areas of graduate study as well as course programs should be 
selected in terms of undergraduate majors, teacher certification, under- 
graduate deficiencies and professional objectives. 

Regardless of the student's area of study the following Core Courses 
or Basic Areas of Educational Preparation must be included in the 
student's graduate program, namely: 

1. History of Education 

2. Principles of Teaching 

3. Curriculum 

4. Educational Psychology 

AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION 

The requirements for the Master of Science degree with a major in 
Agricultural Education along with a North Carolina Graduate Teacher's 
Certificate are as follows: 

The Non-Thesis Plan. Fifty-four (54) quarter hours are required 
under the non-thesis plan with a distribution of credits as follows: 

1. Core Program 12 quarter hours 

a. Education 605, Principles of Teaching 3 hrs. 

b. Education 606, The Curriculum 3 hrs. 

c. Education 607, History of Education 3 hrs. 

d. Psychology 621, Educational Psychology 3 hrs. 

2. Other Professional Courses 12 quarter hours 

a. Education 608, Philosophy of Education 3 hrs. 

b. Education 623, Educational Sociology 3 hrs. 

c. Education 631, Educational Statistics 3 hrs. 

d. Education 632, Seminar in Educational Problems . . 3 hrs. 

3. Academic Program 18 quarter hours 

(Including Agronomy, Horticulture, etc.) 

4. Professional Program in Agricultural Education 12 quarter hours 

5. Written Report (investigative paper) 

The Thesis Plan. Forty-Five (45) quarter hours are required under 
the thesis plan with a distribution of credits as follows: 

1. Core Program 12 quarter hours 

(Same as non-thesis plan) 

2. Academic Program 18 quarter hours 

(Including Agronomy, Horticulture, Poultry, etc.) 

3. Professional Program 12 quarter hours 

(Courses in Agricultural Education) 

4. Thesis (Original research) 3 hrs. 



90 The Agricultural and Technical College 

INDUSTRIAL (ARTS) EDUCATION 

The requirements for the Master of Science degree in Industrial 
Arts Education along with a North Carolina Graduate Teacher's Cer- 
tificate are as follows: 

The Non-Thesis Plan. Fifty-four (54) quarter hours are required 
under the non-thesis plan with a distribution of credits as follows: 

1. Core Program 12 quarter hours 

a. Education 605, Principles of Teaching 3 hrs. 

b. Education 606, Curriculum 3 hrs. 

c. Education 607, History of Education 3 hrs. 

d. Psychology 621, Educational Psychology 3 hrs. 

2. Other Required Professional Courses 12 quarter hours 

a. Education 608, Philosophy of Education 3 hrs. 

b. Education 623, Educational Sociology 3 hrs. 

c. Education 631, Educational Statistics 3 hrs. 

d. Education 632, Seminar in Educational Problems ... 3 hrs. 

3. Academic Program 18 quarter hours 

(Includes technical or shop courses in Industrial Arts) 

4. Professional Program 12 quarter hours 

(Professional courses in Industrial Education) 

5. Written Report (investigative paper) 

The Thesis Plan. Forty-Five (45) quarter hours are required under 
the thesis plan with a distribution of credit as follows: 

1. Core Program 12 quarter hours 

(Same as non-thesis plan) 

2. Academic Program 18 quarter hours 

(Same as non-thesis plan) 

3. Professional Program 12 quarter hours 

(Same as non-thesis plan in Industrial Education) 

4. Thesis (Original research) 3 quarter hours 

EDUCATION 

The requirements for the Master of Science degree in Rural Educa- 
tion at the secondary level are as follows: 

The Non-Thesis Plan. Fifty-four (54) quarter hours are required 
under the non-thesis plan with a distribution of credit as follows: 

1. Core Program 12 quarter hours 

a. Education 605, Principles of Teaching 3 hrs. 

b. Education 606, Curriculum 3 hrs. 

c. Education 607, History of Education 3 hrs. 

d. Psychology 621, Educational Psychology 3 hrs. 



The Graduate School 91 

2. Other Required Professional Courses 18 quarter hours 

a. Education 608, Philosophy of Education 3 hrs. 

b. Education 612, Techniques and Methods of Research 3 hrs. 

c. Education 623, Educational Sociology 3 hrs. 

d. Education 631, Educational Statistics 3 hrs. 

e. Education 632, Seminar in Educational Problems . . 3 hrs. 

f. Guidance 601, Field of Guidance 3 hrs. 

3. Academic Program 18 quarter hours 

(These 18 hours must be pursued in the student's 
certification area) 

4. Electives (any area) 6 quarter hours 

5. Written Report (investigative paper) 

The Thesis Plan. Forty-five (45) quarter hours are required under 
the thesis plan with a distribution of credits as follows: 

1. Core Program 12 quarter hours 

(Same as the non-thesis plan) 

2. Other Required Professional Courses 9 quarter hours 

a. Guidance 601, Field of Guidance 3 hrs. 

b. Education 612, Techniques and Methods of Research . 3 hrs. 

c. Psychology 622, Measurements and Evaluation 3 hrs. 

3. Academic Program 18 quarter hours 

(Same as under the non-thesis plan) 

4 (any area in education) 3 quarter hours 

5. Thesis (Original research) 3 quarter hours 

The requirements for the Master of Science degree in Rural Educa- 
tion with emphasis on the elementary level are as follows: 

The Non-Thesis Plan. Fifty-four (54) quarter hours are required 
under the non-thesis plan with a distribution of credits as follows: 

1. Core Program 12 quarter hours 

(Same as other programs) 

2. Other Required Professional Program 18 quarter hours 

(Same as Education at the Secondary level) 

3. Academic Program 15 quarter hours 

(Same as non- thesis program) 

4. Electives (any area) 9 quarter hours 

5. Written Report (investigative paper) 

The Thesis Plan. Forty-five (45) quarter hours are required under 
the thesis plan with a distribution of credits as follows: 



92 The Agricultural and Technical College 

1. Core Program 12 quarter hours 

(Same as Education at the secondary level) 

2. Other Required Professional courses 9 quarter hours 

(Same as Education at the secondary level) 

3. Academic Program 15 quarter hours 

(These 15 hours should be pursued in academic 
work suitable for grades taught or planned to 
be taught) 

4. Electives (any area) 6 quarter hours 

5. Thesis 3 quarter hours 

Requirements for the Master of Science degree in Education with 
emphasis on administrative or supervisory level are as follows: 

The Non-Thesis Plan. Fifty-four (54) quarter hours are required 
under the non-thesis plan with a distribution of credits as follows: 

1. Core Program 12 quarter hours 

(Same as other plans) 

2. Other Required Professional Courses 36 quarter hours 

a. Education 608, Philosophy of Education 3 hrs. 

b. Education 609, School Planning 3 hrs. 

c. Education 612, Techniques and Methods of Research . 3 hrs. 

d. Education 622, Measurements and Evaluation 3 hrs. 

e. Education 623, Educational Sociology 3 hrs. 

f. Education 624, Elementary School Administration . . 3 hrs. 

g. Education 625, Elementary School Supervision 3 hrs. 

h. Education 626, H. S. Administration 3 hrs. 

i. Education 627, H. S. Supervision 3 hrs. 

j. Education 631, Educational Statistics 3 hrs. 

k. Education 632, Seminar in Educational Problems ... 3 hrs. 

1. Guidance 601, the Field of Guidance 3 hrs. 

3. Academic Program (Social Science) 3 quarter hours 

4. Electives (any area) 3 quarter hours 

5. Written Report (investigative paper) 

The Thesis Plan. Forty-five (45) quarter hours are required under 
the thesis plan with a distribution of credits as follows: 

1. Core Program 12 quarter hours 

(Same as for other areas in graduate education) 



The Graduate School 93 

2. Other Required Professional Courses 24 quarter hours 

(Same as under non-thesis plan, however, 
excluding Ed. 608, 623, 631 and 632) 

3. Academic Program 3 quarter hours 

(A social science course) 

4. Electives (any area) 3 quarter hours 

5. Thesis (Original Research) 3 quarter hours 

MASTER CERTIFICATES 

Graduate students who desire to qualify for teaching and adminis- 
trative and supervisory certificates for North Carolina, will find the 
qualifications to be as follows: 

Graduate Certificates for Teachers: 

I. Graduate Secondary Teacher's Certificates: 

A. Hold or be qualified to hold the Class A High School Teacher's 
Certificate. 

B. Have three or more years' teaching experience. 

C. Have a Master's degree from an institution of higher learn- 
ing with recognized graduate standards approved by the State 
Department of Public Instruction. This would include: 

S.H. 

1. Subject matter in the certificate fields 12 

2. Education (philosophy, principles, curriculum, 
psychology, etc.) 6 

3. Electives 12 

II. Graduate Elementary Teacher's Certificate: 

A. Have or be qualified to hold the Class A Primary or Grammar 
Grade Certificate. 

B. Have three or more years' teaching experience. 

C. Hold a Master's degree from an institution of higher learning 
with recognized graduate standards approved by the State 
Department of Public Instruction. This credit would include: 

1. Academic work 6-12 

This should include subject matter in those fields in 
which there are manifest weaknesses in the equip- 
ment of the individual, as well as subject matter that 
would strengthen points already strong. 

2. Education (philosophy, principles, curriculum) 6 

3. Electives 12-18 



94 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Validity: 

These certificates have the same validity as the Class A certificates. 
The Graduate Elementary Teacher's Certificate is valid for teaching in 
the elementary school, grades 1-8 inclusive, and the Graduate Secondary 
Teacher's Certificate is valid for teaching in the high school, grades 
9-12 inclusive, the subject or subjects appearing thereon. 

Renewal: 

Initially the certificates are valid for a period of five years from 
date of qualification. The first renewal requires graduate credit for six 
semester hours, with at least one-half of the credit in Education. Subse- 
quent renewals require six semester hours of graduate credit, as in the 
first renewal, or three years of teaching experience during the five-year 
renewal period. 

III. PRINCIPAL'S CERTIFICATE: 

A. Hold or be qualified to hold the Class A teacher's certificate 
(secondary or elementary). 

B. Have three years' teaching experience within the past five 
years. 

C. Hold a Master's degree from an institution of higher learn- 
ing with recognized graduate standards approved by the State 
Department of Public Instruction. 

D. Have credit for a minimum of 12 semester hours (18 recom- 
mended) of graduate work in Education selected from the fol- 
lowing areas: 

1. Fundamental Bases of Education 

a. The Curriculum, at least 2 semester hours required 

b. Human Growth and Development 

c. Social Foundations of Education 

2. Instructional and Supervisory Teachings 

a. Principles of Supervision, at least 2 semester hours 
required 

b. Teaching Procedures 

c. Guidance and Pupil Personnel and Accounting 

d. Measurements 

3. Organization and Administration 

a. High School Administration, at least 2 semester hours 
required 

b. Elementary School Administration, at least 2 semester 
hours required 

c. General Administration 

d. School Plant 

e. Staff Personnel 

f . Community Relations 



The Graduate School 95 

E. Electives 12-18 semester hours 

This elective credit may be of the candidate's choice, subject 
to such requirements as the institution may have for the 
Master's degree, but it should be designed primarily to add 
to one's equipment as a teacher. 

Validity: 

The certificate is valid for the principalship of a strictly secondary 
school, union school, elementary school, for general supervision, and for 
teaching on whatever level requirements for teachers' certificates have 
been met. It is required for the principalship of classified schools, that 
is, schools with seven or more teachers. Information on any exceptions, 
if any, may be secured from the Division of Professional Service, State 
Department of Public Instruction, Raleigh, N. C. 

Renewal: 

Initially the certificate is valid for a period of five years from date 
of qualification. The first renewal requires graduate credit for six 
semester hours, with at least one-half of the credit in Education. Sub- 
sequent renewals require six semester hours of graduate credit, as in 
the first renewal or three years' experience as a principal or supervisor 
during the five-year renewal period. 

IV. Supervisory Certificate: 

Same requirements as for the principal's certificate. 

OTHER INFORMATION ON GRADUATE EDUCATION 

Grading System. The work of graduate students performed in con- 
nection with research work, and the thesis should be reported as "P" 
indicating progress until the work has been completed when a final grade 
is assigned. All other work is reported as "A" Excellent, "B" Average, 
and "C" Below Average. A grade below "C" is not accepted for graduate 
credit. A grade of "C" may be compensated by earning an "A" in another 
course. Should a candidate receive more than three grades below "B" 
the Dean of the Graduate School may request that the student discontinue 
graduate study. 

Withdrawal From The College. Graduate students who desire to 
withdraw from the College must apply to the Dean of the Graduate 
School for permission to withdraw in good standing. If students leave 
the College at any time during the Quarter, without communicating 
with the Dean, he will be marked as having failed in all of his courses 
for the Quarter. No withdrawal from the College will be permitted after 
two weeks prior to the beginning of final examinations. 

The written permission of the Dean shall be filed with the Registrar 
at once by the student in order that the proper entry may be made upon 
the College record. 



96 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Changes in Graduate Courses. College regulations allow students to 
make changes in their schedules within one week from the day classes 
begin. To make changes in your schedule, take your schedule card to the 
Office of the Graduate School and ask for a change-of -course card. 

Note: One change-of-course card is good for adding and or dropping 
one course. If two courses are to be added or dropped, two change-of- 
course cards are required. 

Discuss the changes you wish to make with your adviser: Fill in the 
change card under the adviser's supervision. Get the signature of the 
adviser on the change card. 

Return the change of course card to the Dean's office for his signa- 
ture. Get the class card for whatever course you are adding and fill it in. 
Return both cards to the Registrar's Office. 

College Seniors. Regularly enrolled seniors who lack not more than 
six quarter hours to meet requirements for graduation may register 
for additional courses in the 500 Series to complete a normal schedule, in 
the Graduate School. Such additional courses may be counted towards 
the Master's Degree, after the Bachelor's Degree has been granted, but 
they will not be counted for meeting requirements for both the Bachelor's 
and the Master's Degree. 

College Faculty — Staff and Graduate Work. Full-time members of 
the college staff with the president's approval may be permitted to reg- 
ister for not more than three hours, or one course, per quarter in the 
Graduate School, provided such would not interfere with their regular 
college duties. 

Course Announcements. The quarter in which a course is to be 
offered will be found in the regular college graduate schedule of courses. 
The College reserves the right to discontinue any course for which the 
registration is not sufficiently large. As would be expected, at the gradu- 
ate level, student demands frequently make it necessary to vary course 
offerings made in advance. 

Responsibility of Graduate Students. The responsibility of course 
enrollment rests entirely upon the graduate students. They should read 
the regulations carefully, and should follow them in all matters. 

Members of the faculty and the Dean of the Graduate School are 
always ready to advise students and assist in planning their study pro- 
gram, but they are not responsible for enforcing the regulations of the 
Graduate School. 

Graduate Courses During the Summer. The College offers oppor- 
tunities to pursue regular graduate courses leading toward the Master's 



The Graduate School 97 

degree during the summer in connection with the Summer School. De- 
tails regarding courses offered, facilities for study, and environment may 
be found in the Summer School Catalogue, a copy of which is available 
upon request to the Director of the Summer School or upon request to 
the Graduate Office. 

GENERAL INFORMATION 

Housing. The College provides housing accommodations for a limited 
number of graduate students. Information on housing for female stu- 
dents will be furnished by the Dean of Women. Requests for information 
on housing for male students should be directed to the Dean of Men. 

Mature graduate students are able to obtain rooms at a reasonable 
rate in private homes relatively near the College. Prospective graduate 
students who are married and desire housing should contact either the 
Deans of Men and Women or the Graduate Office. 

The Library. The new College library is one of the largest in the 
state. The library provides a special research room and seminar room 
especially equipped for graduate students. It also provides an inter- 
library loan service through which graduate students may borrow mate- 
rials from other libraries. 

Fees and Tuition. Full-time graduate students pay the same fees as 
undergraduate students, while part-time students may pursue courses 
at a much more reasonable rate. (See Fees on page 58.) 

Graduation Fee. Before receiving a Master's degree, students who 
follow the thesis plan are required to pay a graduation fee of $50.00 to 
cover the costs of library usage, diploma, thesis binding, and publication 
of an abstract. Graduate students who follow the non-thesis plan are 
required to pay a graduation fee of $25.00. 

Off-Campus Graduate Centers. Graduate students who are teaching 
or are otherwise employed at distances too great to attend regular 
graduate on-campus courses for part-time students may be able to enroll 
in one of the Off-Campus Centers which are held in various locations in 
the state. These courses are taught by regular college professors and 
provide credit toward a Master's Degree. 

GRADUATE COURSES OF INSTRUCTION* 

Graduate courses are offered in the major departments of the College 
and are on single-term (quarter) basis. 

Courses in the 500 series which may be pursued by graduate students 
are listed under the department of the three major colleges of the 
institution. 



•Description for the 600 series may be found m the Graduate Section of the Summer 
School Bulletin. 



98 The Agricultural and Technical College 

AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS 

601. Economics of Agricultural Production. 

602. Farm Organization and Management. 

603. Land Economics. 

604. Current Problems in Agricultural Economics. 

605. Research in Agricultural Economics. 

AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION 

601. Administration and Supervision. 

602. Curricular Construction in Vocational Agriculture. 

603. History of Vocational Agriculture. 

604. Community Problems in Agriculture. 

605. Public Relations in Agriculture. 

606. Research in Vocational Education. 

AGRONOMY 

631. The Soils of North Carolina. 

634. Legumes and Grasses. 

635. Crop Breeding. 

ANIMAL HUSBANDRY 

601. Research Studies in Animal Husbandry. 

602. Poultry Research. 

603. Seminar. 

BACTERIOLOGY 

601. Soil Bacteriology. 

602. Dairy Bacteriology. 

CHEMISTRY 

601. Problems in Organic Chemistry. 

EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY 

601. Theory of American Public Education. 

605. Principles of Teaching. 

606. The Curriculum. 

607. History of American Education. 

608. Philosophy of Education. 

609. School Planning. 

610. Special Workers and Services in Rural Education. 



The Graduate School 99 

611. Audio- Visual Aids Program. 

612. Techniques and Methods of Research. 

613. Organization of Audio- Visual Programs. 
613R. Problems in Rural Education. 

614. Audio-Visual Aids Workshop. 

615. Problems and Trends in Teaching Social Sciences. 

616. Problems and Trends in Teaching Science. 

617. Mental Hygiene for Teachers. 

618. Childhood Education. 

621. Educational Psychology. 

622. Measurements and Evaluation. 

623. Educational Sociology. 

624. Elementary School Administration. 

625. Elementary School Supervision. 

626. High School Administration. 

627. High School Supervision. 
628a. Adult Education. 
628b. Adult Education. 

629. The Community College and Post-Secondary School Education. 

630. Principles of College Teaching. 

631. Seminar in Educational Problems. 

632. Educational Statistics. 

ENGLISH 

601. Expository Writing. 

602a. Studies in English Literature. 

602b. Studies in English Literature. 

603a. Problems in English. 

604a. Aspects of American Literature. 

604b. Aspects of American Literature. 

605. Modern World Fiction. 

GEOGRAPHY AND GEOLOGY 

601. The Physical Universe. 

602. Geology. 

603. Geography of North America. 

604. Conservation of Natural Resources. 

GOVERNMENT 

501. The Federal Government. 

502. State and Local Government. 

503. Government Finances. 

505. The Constitution and Minorities. 

506. Research and Current Problems. 



100 The Agricultural and Technical College 

GUIDANCE AND PERSONNEL WORK 

601. The Field of Guidance. 

602. Psychological Aspects of Guidance. 

603. School and Community Guidance Programs. 

604. Student Personnel: Program and Problems. 

605. The Function of the Teacher in Guidance. 

606. Case Work in Guidance. 

607. Personnel Administration. 

609. Guidance for Rural Youth. 

610. Guidance in the School. 

612. Techniques of Individual Analysis. 

613. Techniques in Counselling. 

614. Occupational Information. 

615. Diagnostic Techniques in Guidance. 

616. Administration of Guidance. 

618. Guidance Laboratory (Practicum). 



HISTORY 

604. The Negro in the Reconstruction of the South. 

INDUSTRIAL ARTS 

506. Plastic Craft. 
508. Handicrafts. 

608. Advanced Furniture Design and Construction. 

609. Electricity for Industrial Arts Teachers. 
611, 612. Problems in Industrial Arts. 

613. Comprehensive General Shop. 

614. Advanced Drafting Techniques. 

623. Construction and Use of Instructional Aids. 

INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

502. Teaching Problems in Industrial Education. 

504. History and Philosophy of Industrial Education. 

520. Diversified Occupations Programs. 

521. Organization of Related Study Material. 

604. Supervision and Administration of Industrial Education. 

605. Curriculum Laboratory in Industrial Education. 

606. Research and Literature in Industrial Education. 

624. Laboratory Planning for Industrial Shops. 
631. General Industrial Education Programs. 



The Graduate School 101 

MATHEMATICS 



501. Vector Analysis. 

502. Mathematics of Life Insurance. 

503. Integrated Mathematics I. 

504. Integrated Mathematics II. 

505. Numerical Computation. 

506. Advanced Calculus. 

507. Mathematical Statistics. 

508. College Geometry. 
601. Theory of Equations. 

603. Advanced Differential Equations. 



ORNAMENTAL HORTICULTURE 



601. Research in Crops. 

602. Research in Soils. 



PHYSICS 



501. Theoretical Physics I. 

502. Theoretical Physics II. 

503. Electromagnetism. 

504. Particles of Modern Physics. 

POULTRY SCIENCE 

601. Production Studies and Experiments. 

VOCATIONAL EDUCATION 

619. Techniques in Educational and Vocational Guidance. 

622. Tests and Measurements in Vocational Education. 

628. Research in Special Problems. 

631. The Teaching of Agriculture in the High School. 

ZOOLOGY 

601. Special Problems in Insect Control. 



DESCRIPTION OF COURSES BY DEPARTMENTS 



GENERAL AGRICULTURE 

121. Supervised Job Experience. Credit 9(0-45). 

Designed to provide students pursuing the two-year terminal curri- 
cula with an apprenticeship experience in the special vocation they plan 
to enter. Each student required to spend a minimum of twelve weeks 
working full time in an approved job situation. 

122. Supervised Job Experience. Credit 3(1-4). 

Registration concurrently with 121; assigned reading; record of ob- 
servations and personal experiences; personal evaluation of own work, 
and reports. 

DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS 
AND RURAL SOCIOLOGY 

John C. McLaughlin, Acting Chairman 



The Department of Agricultural Economics and Rural Sociology 
offers courses in farm management, marketing, land economics, agricul- 
tural statistics, agricultural prices, financing and credit arrangements, 
agricultural legislation, and rural sociology. 

The Department offers a curriculum leading to the degree of Bache- 
lor of Science in Agricultural Economics. Courses are designed to de- 
velop techniques for analyzing rural technical and social problems, to 
prepare students for farming careers, and to lay a groundwork for 
those who wish to do graduate study. 

Majors in the Department should follow the basic curriculum in agri- 
culture for freshmen and sophomores. 

Employment opportunities : 

Federal and State governments employ many agricultural economists 
for domestic and foreign research and educational work. There is also 
a good possibility for employment with business organizations as sales- 
men, purchasing agents, and marketing specialists. Opportunities for 
trained farm managers and farm operators are likely to increase as 
farming becomes more complex. 



Agricultural Economics 



103 



CURRICULUM IN AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter 

Agricultural Economics 122, 123, 131 4(4-0) 4(2-4) 

Agricultural Economics 145, 142, 132 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

Economics 232, 233, 234 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Mathematics 313, 321 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

English 237 

Electives* 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 



Spring 

3(3-0) 
4(3-2) 
5(5-0) 



20 



20 



3(3-0) 
3(3-0) 

18 



Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Agricultural Economics 148, 149, 150 3(3-0) 

Agricultural Economics 146, 508, 510 2(2-0) 

Rural Sociology 131, 501 3(3-0) 

Political Science 231 5(5-0) 

English 224, 225 

Psychology 200 

Electives 6( ) 



19 



Winter 

3(3-0) 
3(1-5) 
3(3-0) 

3(3-0) 

6( ) 

18 



Spring 
3(3-0) 
2(2-0) 



3(3-0) 
5(5-0) 
6( ) 

19 



122. Introduction to Agricultural Economics. Credit 4(4-0). 

An application of the fundamental principles of economics to agri- 
cultural production, marketing, land tenure, leasing arrangements, 
financing and related economic problems. 

123. Elements of Farm Management. Credit 4(2-4). 

Principles which govern the effective organization and operation of 
the farm firm. 

131. Marketing Agricultural Products. Credit 3(3-0). 

Principles and practices of marketing as applied to farm commodi- 
ties. Form, place, time and possession utility, the ultimate consumer's 
market, the agricultural industries market, the middleman system, ex- 
change market operation and future contracts, price determination, re- 
ducing marketing costs and Federal Legislation as it applies to agricul- 
tural marketing. Visits will be made to local markets. Prerequisite: Ag. 
Econ. 122. 



♦Math 318 or courses of interest in Rural Sociology or Ag. Econ. 



104 The Agricultural and Technical College 

132a. Agricultural and Social Statistics. Credit 3(2-2). 

Making use of Census data, statistical methods, Calculating machines 
used extensively. Prerequisites: Ag. Econ. 122, Econ. 231 or Soc. 231. 

132b. Agricultural and Social Statistics. Credit 3(2-2). 
This course is a continuation of 132a. 

141. Farm Records and Accounts. Credit 3(2-2). 

Methods and practices employed in taking farm inventories, filing 
income tax returns, receipts and expenditures, preparing financial state- 
ments. Single enterprise accounts and the use of farm accounts as a 
method of indicating the efficiency of farm operations. Prerequisite: 
Ag. Econ. 122. 

142. Financing Agriculture. Credit 3(3-0). 

Risks and uncertainty as applied to agriculture, the role of agricul- 
tural credit in a money economy, classification of credit, principles 
underlying the economic use of farm credit, primary lending agencies in 
North Carolina, and the growth of Federal Lending agencies in the farm 
credit field. Prerequisite: Ag. Econ. 122. 

145. Land Economics. Credit 3(3-0). 

Isolates land as a factor of production, historical implications of land 
policies in the United States, land classification, land utilization, rights 
in land and the extent of public land ownership. Prerequisite: Ag. 
Econ. 122. 

146. Land Income. Credit 2(2-0). 

Historic and present theories of rent, the role of the landlord, prin- 
ciples of land evaluation, appraisal and taxation. Prerequisites: Ag. 
Econ. 122, 145. 

147. Cooperative Marketing. Credit 3(3-0). 

Early cooperative movements, principles of cooperative, importance 
of cooperatives in the United States, problems of organization, manage- 
ment and operation of cooperative endeavors by farmers in buying and 
selling. Prerequisites: Ag. Econ. 122, 131. 

148. Agricultural Legislation. Credit 3(3-0). 

The relationship between agriculture and government since the 
Northwest Ordinance of 1787 to the present; how this relationship has 
affected the farm business, price supports and other policy which has 
an impact upon agriculture. Prerequisite: Ag. Econ. 122. 

149. Marketing Dairy Products. Credit 3(2-2). 

Economic problems in procuring milk and cream, in processing and 
distributing fluid milk, cream and manufactured dairy products; mar- 
keting legislation, market news, market methods, including cooperation, 
consumer demand and price policy. Prerequisite: Ag. Econ. 131. 



Agricultural Economics 105 

150. Farmer Movements. Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of the history, formulation, and growth of the major farm 
organizations in the United States; the economic philosophy of these 
organizations and their methods of operation with respect to govern- 
ment. Prerequisite: Ag. Econ. 122. 

Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

501. Southern Resources in a Changing Economy — A Seminar. Credit 
3(3-0). 

Trends and the formulation of economic and social problems in the 
South, and particularly in North Carolina; labor and capital mobility, 
agriculture as compared with industry, the problem of underemploy- 
ment, and important phases of current economic development. Prereq- 
uisites: Economics 231, Sociology 231 or Ag. Econ. 122. 

502. Agricultural Policy. Credit 3(3-0). 

The place of agriculture in a national and international economy; 
the impact of public policy on agriculture, an analysis of policy as it 
relates to the price support program, farm credit, international trade, 
aid to low income farmers, and resource development. 

503. Farm Cost Accounts. Credit 3(2-2). 

A study of records needed to determine the relative profitability of 
various agricultural enterprises, setting up and keeping running ac- 
counts of the farm business, interpretation and use of accounts in farm 
management. 

504. Commodity Marketing Problems. Credit 3(3-0). 

Economic problems arising out of the demand, supply, and distri- 
bution of specific agricultural commodities; the price making mechanism, 
marketing methods, grades, values, price, cost, and governmental policy. 
Not more than two commodities will be studied in any one quarter. 
Selection of commodities and emphasis on problem areas will be made 
on the basis of current need ; commodities studied will be cotton, tobacco, 
fruits and vegetables, and grains. Prerequisite: Ag. Econ. 131. 

505. Agricultural Prices. Credit 3(2-2). 

Information regarding agricultural price changes, index numbers, 
price determination, seasonal and cyclical price movements, storage 
problems, and other methods of controlling extreme price fluctuations, 
government price policy. 

506. Seminar in Marketing Farm Products. Credit 2(2-0). 

Discussion, reports, consultation and research efforts which throw 
light on marketing problems of low income farmers in North Carolina, 
including National and International importance of locally grown prod- 
ucts such as tobacco and cotton. 



106 The Agricultural and Technical College 

507. Advanced Agricultural Economics. Credit 3(3-0). 
Methodology and the application of economic theoretical tools for 

analyzing problems in agriculture of domestic nature and also as re- 
garding underdeveloped countries. 

508. Special Problems in Agricultural Economics. Credit 3(3-0). 

Designed for students who desire to work out special problems in 
the field of agricultural economics; problem definition and formulation; 
developing thesis proposals. 

509. Advanced Farm Management. Credit 3(2-2). 

Methods of research, plans, organization, and the application of 
principles as they relate to farm management. Part of the students' 
time will be spent on the college farm. 

510. Seminar in Agricultural Economics. Credit 2(2-0). 

Discussion, reports and an appraisal of current literature on agri- 
cultural problems. Consent of instructor. 

RURAL SOCIOLOGY 

131. Principles of Rural Sociology. Credit 3(3-0). 

Social systems, cultural patterns and institutional arrangements of 
people in rural environments in relation to those of towns and cities. 

Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

501. Rural Social Problems. Credit 3(3-0). 

Population, education, religion, health, land tenure, parity income, 
farm labor and mechanization, and housing. 

502. Rural Leadership. Credit 3(3-0). 

Opportunities and needs for rural leadership ; educational and psycho- 
logical requirements for various types of rural leaders. 

503. The Rural Family. Credit 3(3-0). 

The institutional nature of the rural family, etc., role in the com- 
munity including its relations to educational, religious, welfare and other 
community organizations. 

504. Community Organization. Credit 3(3-0). 

Planning and organizing educational, health, recreational and re- 
ligious activities for rural people. 

505. Rural Standards of Living. Credit 3(3-0). 

Consumption behavior in the main community groups of our society. 

506. Special Problem in Rural Sociology. Credit 2 to 4 hours. 

Work on a problem in rural sociology under the guidance of a mem- 
ber of the faculty. 



Agricultural Education 



107 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION 

C. E. Dean, Chairman 



The Department of Agricultural Education offers professional courses 
to prepare persons for teaching and related fields. The program has been 
designed to meet the certification requirements of vocational agriculture 
teachers in North Carolina. The Department offers courses leading to 
the Master of Science Degree in the field of Agricultural Education. 



CURRICULUM IN AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION 



Junior Year 



Course and No. 

Education 222 

Psychology 202, 203 

Agricultural Econ. 122, 123 
Agricultural Eng. 123, 124 . 
Animal Husbandry 132 

Dairy Husbandry 123 

English 224 

Horticulture 132, 135 

Soils 132 

Botany 133 

Zoology 133 

Ag. Education 500, 503 

Electives 



Fall 
3(3-0) 


Winter 


Spring 


4(3-2) 


3(2-2) 
4(2-4) 
3(1-4) 


3(3-0) 




3(0-6) 


5(3-4) 




3(2-2) 






3(3-0) 


3(2-2) 
3(3-0) 






3(1-4) 

3(2-2) 
4(2-4) 


3(2-2) 


3(3-0) 






3( 3 









21 



Senior Year 



Course and No. 

Education 233, 237 

Rural Sociology 131 . . . 
Ag. Education 141, 142 
Ag. Education 501a, 143 
Ag. Education 501b . . . 
Animal Husbandry 144 
Political Science 211 . . . 
Animal Husbandry 135 
Agricultural Eng. 501 . 
Electives 



19 



19 



Fall Winter Spring 

3(2-2) 3(3-0) 

3(3-0) 

5(5-0) 5(5-0) _... 

3(3-0) 5(5-0) 

3(3-0) 

3(1-4) 

3(3-0) 

3(3-0) 

3(3-0) 

3( ) 3( ) 3( ) 



17 



14 



20 



108 The Agricultural and Technical College 

AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION 

111. Orientation. Credit 1(1-0). 

Lectures and discussions designed to acquaint the student with the 
general field of agriculture. The course should acquaint him with many 
areas of the general field of agriculture, methods of studying, taking 
notes, and using the library. 

141. Materials and Methods of Teaching Vocational Agriculture. Credit 

5(5-0). 
Principles of teaching as applied to vocational agriculture; prepar- 
ing lesson plans, and organizing teaching aids to meet community needs. 
Prerequisites: Education 222, Psychology 202 and 203. 

142. Observation and Directed Practice Teaching. Credit 5(5-0). 

Student will be required to spend eight weeks in an approved train- 
ing center doing observation and directed practice teaching. Prerequi- 
site: Agricultural Education 141. 

143. Problems in Teaching Vocational Agriculture. Credit 5(5-0). 

The discovery and analysis of problems in the field, program build- 
ing, and evaluating instruction in vocational agriculture. Prerequisite: 
Agricultural Education 142. 

Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

500. Audio-Visual Aids in Vocational Agriculture. Credit 3(2-2). 

Techniques of preparing, using and evaluating audio-visual aids. It 
also includes the operation and adjustment of such equipment as pro- 
jectors, recorders, film strip machines, and other units found in depart- 
ments of vocational agriculture. 

501a. Materials and Methods of Teaching Out-of-School Groups. Credit 

3(3-0). 
Methods and materials used in teaching young farmers and adult 
groups. Course includes developing various teaching devices and aids for 
instructing out-of -school groups. Prerequisites: Education 233, 237, 
Psychology 202, 203. 

501b. Teaching Out-of-School Groups. Credit 3(3-0). 

Organizing, planning, and teaching out-of -school groups; including 
working with community committees and organizations and evaluating 
the outcome with such groups. Prerequisite: Agricultural Education 
501a. 

502. Adult Education in Vocational Agriculture. Credit 3(3-0). 

Principles and problems of setting up and directing adults with em- 
phasis on conducting organized instruction. 



Agricultural Education 109 

503. The New Farmers of America. Credit 3(3-0). 

The practices and procedures of setting up local, district and state 
organizations. Emphasis will be placed on training officers and members. 

504. The Principles of Agricultural Education. Credit 3(3-0). 

The principles and practices in agricultural education as revealed 
by research and new trends. 

505. Guidance and Group Instruction in Vocational Agriculture. Credit 
3(3-0). 

Guidance and group instruction applied to agricultural occupations 
and other problems of students in vocational agriculture. 

506. Problem Teaching in Vocational Agriculture. Credit 3(3-0). 

Setting up problems for teaching unit courses in vocational agricul- 
ture. 

Graduates Only 

601. Administration and Supervision. Credit 3(3-0). 
Administrative and supervisory problems of vocational agriculture, 

the practices and policies of local, state and federal agencies dealing 
with administration and supervision of vocational agriculture. 

602. Program Planning in Vocational Agriculture. Credit 3(3-0). 

Consideration is given to the community as a unit for program plan- 
ning in agricultural education. Special emphasis on collecting and in- 
terpreting basic data, formulating objectives, developing and evaluating 
community programs. 

603. History of Vocational Agriculture. Credit 3(3-0). 

A brief review of vocational education in Europe and America; 
special attention is given to vocational agriculture as it has developed 
in the United States. 

604. Community Problems in Agriculture. Credit 3(3-0). 

Finding the common problems of the community that relate to agri- 
culture and developing solutions. 

605. Public Relations in Agriculture. Credit 3(3-0). 

The means and methods of promoting and publicizing local programs 
in agriculture. 

606. Research in Vocational Education. Credit 3(3-0). 

A research problem is developed under the supervision of the staff. 



110 The Agricultural and Technical College 

607. Philosophy of Vocational Education. Credit 3(3-0). 

This course deals with the underlying philosophy and basic princi- 
ples of vocational education. Emphasis is placed upon the factors con- 
tributing to the nature, purpose, scope, organization, and administra- 
tion of vocational education in agriculture. 

608. Seminar in Agricultural Education. Credit 3(3-0). 

Includes a review of current problems and practices in the field of 
agricultural education. 

AGRICULTURAL AND HOME ECONOMICS EXTENSION 

141. Principles of Extension Education. Credit 3(3-0). 

Background, development, and organization of the Agricultural and 
Home Economics Extension Service; principles underlying extension 
education; program building and techniques of teaching. 



DEPARTMENT OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY 

W. L. Kennedy, Chairman 



The Department of Animal Industry offers curricula leading to the 
degree of Bachelor of Science. 

The curricula are designed to meet the diverse interests of students 
by offering a choice of several options of study in which the students 
may specialize. Students wishing a major in Animal Industry may 
concentrate in either of the following fields of specialty: Animal Hus- 
bandry, Dairy Husbandry, Dairy Manufacturing, and Poultry Hus- 
bandry. 

The specialized options of the student are particularly well suited to 
equip them as owners and managers of general farms where livestock 
is handled, for specialized types of dairy and poultry farming, as in- 
structors and investigators in Animal Industry. 

Students who wish to major in the Department should follow the 
Basic Curriculum in Agriculture for the freshmen and sophomore years. 
Programs for the junior and senior years will be under the supervision 
of a faculty advisor assigned by the head of the department. 

A two-year terminal course in Animal Industry is offered for those 
students who plan to remain in college only two years. 



Animal Industry 



111 



TWO-YEAR ANIMAL HUSBANDRY CURRICULUM 

The two-year curriculum in animal husbandry is designed to prepare 
students for the following positions: 

1 Livestock farm operators 

a. Tenants 

b. Owners 

2. Herdsmen 

3. Helpers in meat processing plants 

4. Salesman for feed and livestock supplies 



First Year 

Course and No. 

Animal Husbandry 111, 122, 124 

Dairy Husbandry 111 

Poultry Husbandry 111 

Agricultural Economics 123, 131 

Agronomy 131 

Agricultural Engineering 111, 122 

English 211, 212 

Math. 309 

Air or Military Science 211, 212, 213 

General Science 131, 132 



Fall 
3(2-2) 


Winter 

3(2-2) 

3(2-2) 


Spring 
3(2-2) 


3(2-2) 






4(2-4) 


3(2-2) 
3(2-2) 




3(0-6) 
5(5-0) 


3(1-4) 


5(5-0) 




3(3-0) 




2(2-2) 
4(2-4) 


2(2-2) 


2(2-2) 
4(2-4) 








20 


20 


18 



Second Year 

Course and No. 

General Agriculture 121 

General Agriculture 122 

Animal Husbandry 132, 133 

Animal Husbandry 142, 135 

Animal Husbandry 144 

Agronomy 140 

Political Science 211 

Air or Military Science 221, 222, 223 

Physical Education 210b, 210c 

Animal Husbandry 136, 134 



Fall 
9(0-45) 


Winter 


Spring 


3( ) 








5(3-4) 
4(2-4) 


3(2-2) 




3(3-0) 
3(1-4) 






3(3-0) 




3(3-0) 
2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 
3(2-2) 




2(2-2) 


2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 




3(2-2) 







14 



18 



18 



112 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



CURRICULUM IN ANIMAL HUSBANDRY* 

The four-year curriculum in animal husbandry is designed to pre- 
pare students professionally for the following: 

1. Herdsman 

2. Livestock farm operator 

3. Meat inspector 

4. Assistant in meat process plant 

5. Graduate study 

6. Government service 



Junior Year 

Course and No. 

Agricultural Economics 122, 123, 131 

Animal Husbandry 124, 131, 132 

Zoology 142 

Animal Husbandry 134, 137 

Chemistry 121, 131 

Animal Husbandry 136 

Dairy Husbandry 141 

Electives 



Fall 

4(3-2) 
3(2-2) 
3(3-0) 


Winter 

4(2-4) 

4(2-4) 


Spring 

5(5-0) 
5(3-4) 




3(2-2) 
5(3-6) 


3(2-2) 


4(2-6) 






3(2-2) 






3(1-4) 


3( ) 


3( ) 









17 



19 



19 



Senior Year 

Course and No. 

Animal Husbandry 133, 144 

Animal Husbandry 501, 142 

English 225 

Rural Sociology 131 

Field Crops 124, 131 

Bacteriology 144 

Dairy Husbandry 134 

Agricultural Economics 141 

Animal Husbandry 135 

Animal Husbandry 502 

Electives 



Fall 
3(2-2) 


Winter 


Spring 
3(1-4) 


5(5-0) 


4(2-4) 




3(2-2) 




3(3-0) 








3(2-2) 
4(2-4) 
3(2-2) 


3(2-2) 












3(2-2) 






3(3-0) 




1(1-0) 
3( ) 




3( ) 


6( ) 


17 


18 


18 



•Students follow Basic Agriculture Curriculum in Freshman and Sophomore years. 



Animal Industry 113 

ANIMAL HUSBANDRY 

111. Breeds of Livestock. Credit 3(2-2). 

Breeds of farm animals with reference to their origin and develop- 
ment. 

122. Types and Market Classes of Livestock. Credit 3(2-2). 

The economic importance, classification and grading of cattle, sheep, 
swine, horses, and livestock products. 

124. Swine Production. Credit 3(2-2). 

The place of swine in the farm program; their selection, breeding, 
care and management. 

131. Physiology of Domestic Animals. Credit 4(2-4). 

Designed to acquaint students with structure and function of tissues, 
organs and systems of the animals. 

132. Livestock Feeding. Credit 5(3-4). 

Principles of feeding and the composition of feeds; practice in 
formulating rations for the various classes of livestock. 

133. Diseases of Farm Animals. Credit 3(2-2). 

The common diseases of livestock with reference to causes, pre- 
vention, and treatment. 

134. Animal Breeding. Credit 3(2-2). 

A study of the principles of genetics as applied to the improvement 
of farm animals, and some of the methods and problems of the breeder. 

135. Beef Production. Credit 3(3-0). 

Breeds of beef cattle, their selection, care, and management. 

136. Sheep Production. Credit 3(2-2). 

The place of sheep in the farm program; their selection, breeding, 
care, and management. 

137. Livestock Marketing. Credit 3(2-2). 

A study of the development of livestock markets, methods of market- 
ing and seasonal trends will be considered. Field trips will be made to 
local livestock markets and slaughtering plants. 

142. Farm Meats. Credit 4(2-4). 

Meat production from a market standpoint with laboratory work in 
the slaughtering, curing, and marketing of meat products. 

144. Livestock Judging. Credit 3(1-4). 

Special training in points of selection of farm animals. 



114 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

501. Animal Nutrition. Credit 5(5-0). 

Metabolism of carbohydrates, fats, proteins and minerals ; net energy 
values and application to new theories of feeding. 

502. Seminar. Credit 1(1-0). 

A review of current literature related to Animal Husbandry. 

513. Advanced Livestock Management. Credit 3(3-0). 

Special work in problems dealing with feeding, breeding and man- 
agement in the production of beef cattle, swine and sheep. 

TWO-YEAR DAIRY HUSBANDRY CURRICULUM 

The two-year curriculum in dairy husbandry is designed to prepare 
students for the following positions: 

1. Dairy farm operators 

a. Owners 

b. Renter 

c. Helpers 

2. Herdsman 

3. Salesman for feed and dairy supplies 



First Year 

Course and No. 

Dairy Husbandry 111, 134 

Dairy Husbandry 141 

Animal Husbandry 111 

Poultry Husbandry 112 

Agricultural Economics 123, 131 

Agronomy 124, 131 

English 311, 312 

Math 309 

Agricultural Engineering 111 

Air or Military Science 211, 212, 213 

General Science 131, 132 



Fall 


Winter 
3(2-2) 


Spring 
3(2-2) 




3(1-4) 


3(2-2) 








3(2-2) 

4(2-4) 






3(3-0) 


3(2-2) 


3(2-2) 


5(5-0) 
3(3-0) 


5(5-0) 






3(0-6) 
2(2-2) 




2(2-2) 
4(2-4) 


2(2-2) 
4(2-4) 








20 


20 


18 



Animal Industry 



115 



Second Year 

Course and No. 

General Agriculture 121 

General Agriculture 122 

Dairy Husbandry 142 

Dairy Husbandry 146a, 146b 

Agricultural Engineering 122, 124 

Agricultural Engineering 132 

Animal Husbandry 132, 134 

Air or Military Science 211, 222, 223 

Physical Education 210b, 210c 

Political Science 211 

Agronomy 140 



Fall 

9(0-45) 
3(1-4) 



2(2-2) 



Winter Spring 

3(2-2) 

3(0-9) 3(0-9) 

3(1-4) 3(0-6) 

3(1-4) 

5(3-4) 3(2-2) 

2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

3(3-0) 

3(3-0) 



14 



20 



18 



CURRICULUM IN DAIRY HUSBANDRY 

The four-year curriculum in dairy husbandry is designed to prepare 
students professionally for the following: 

1. Dairy farm operator 

2. Herdsman 

3. Extension specialist 

4. Graduate study 

5. Government service. 



CURRICULUM IN DAIRY HUSBANDRY 



Junior Year 



Course and No. 

Agricultural Economics 122, 123, 131 

Animal Husbandry 132 

Dairy Husbandry 111, 122 

Animal Husbandry 133, 131 

Dairy Husbandry 134 

Zoology 142 

Chemistry 131 

Animal Husbandry 144 , 

Dairy Seminar 501a, 501b 

Electives , 



Fall 
4(3-2) 

3(2-2) 
3(2-2) 

5(3-4) 

1(1-0) 
3( ) 



Winter Spring 
4(2-4) 5(5-0) 
5(3-^) 

3(2-2) 



3(2-2) 
4(2-4) 

3(3-0) 



1(1-0) 
3( ) 



3(1-4) 
3( ) 



19 



18 



19 



3(0-6) 




3(2-2) 






3(1-4) 






4(2-4) 




3(2-2) 






3(2-2) 


3(2-2) 


3(2-2) 
3(0-6) 


3( ) 


6( ) 



116 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Agricultural Economics 141 3(2-2) 

Agricultural Engineering 124 

English 225 

Dairy Husbandry 141 

Animal Husbandry 124 3(2-2) 

Bacteriology 144 

Dairy Husbandry 147, 148 3(2-2) 

Animal Husbandry 134 

Agronomy 124, 131 

Dairy Husbandry 142, 146 3(2-2) 

Electives 6( ) 

18 19 18 

CURRICULUM IN DAIRY MANUFACTURING 

The four-year curriculum in dairy manufacturing is designed to pre- 
pare students professionally for the following: 

1. Plant Managers 

2. Dairy equipment salesman 

3. Dairy laboratory technician 

4. Plant operator 

5. Dairy inspectors 

6. Jobber's salesman 

7. Government service 

CURRICULUM IN DAIRY MANUFACTURING 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Physics 312, 321 5(3-4) 5(3-4) 

Chemistry 121, 131, 132 4(2-6) 5(3-6) 5(3-6) 

Dairy Husbandry 111, 122, 123 3(2-2) 3(2-2) 3(2-2) 

Dairy Husbandry 142 3(2-2) 

Agricultural Economics 123, 131, 149 4(2-4) 3(3-0) 3(2-2) 

Dairy Husbandry 501a, 501b 1(1-0) 1(1-0) 

Electives 4( ) 2( ) 

19 18 17 



Animal Industry 117 

Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Agricultural Engineering 140 3(2-2) 

Bacteriology 144 4(2-4) 

Chemistry 146 5(3-6) 

Dairy Husbandry 143, 130, 144 4(2-4) 3(2-2) 3(1-4) 

Dairy Husbandry 140, 146 2(0-2) 3(0-6) 

English 225 3(2-2) 

Acct. 321 5(5-0) 

Dairy Husbandry 504 2(2-0) 

Electives 6( ) 7( ) 4( ) 



18 18 18 

DAIRY HUSBANDRY 

111. Principles of Dairying. Credit 3(2-2). 

The fundamental principles of dairying; type in dairy cattle; the 
composition of milk, its chemical and physical properties; sampling and 
testing of milk; selection and herd management. 

122. Dairy Technology. Credit 3(2-2). 

The composition of milk and milk products; study of the Babcock 
test for fat in milk and cream and use of modified Babcock test for fat 
in other dairy products. Prerequisite: Dairying 111. 

123. Dairy and Food Plant Sanitation. Credit 3(2-2). 

Principles and procedures, sanitary standards and regulations for 
milk and food products; equipment cleaning and detergents used for an 
effective job. 

130. Dairy Plant Management. Credit 3(2-2). 

The organization and management of a dairy plant; procurement of 
raw supplies; plant layout, equipment for plants, distribution of 
products, costs of operation, and record keeping. 

134. Dairy Cattle and Milk Production. Credit 3(2-2). 

Breeds of dairy cattle, their development, care and management. 

140. Dairy Products Judging. Credit 2(0-2). 

Standards and grades of dairy products; practice in judging milk, 
cream, butter and ice cream. 

141. Dairy Management. Credit 3(1-4). 

Designs and construction of dairy building; problems of economical 
milk production; fitting and showing dairy cattle. 



118 The Agricultural and Technical College 

142. Market Milk. Credit 3(2-2). 

The Market Milk industry, milk ordinances, city milk supply, trans- 
portation, grading, pasteurizing, bottling, and distribution. Prerequisite: 
Dairying 111, 122. 

143. Advanced Dairy Technology. Credit 4(2-4). 

Theory of and practice in analytical methods used for control in dairy 
manufacturing plant. Prerequisite: Dairying 142. 

144. Ice Cream Making. Credit 3(1-4). 

The principles involved in the manufacturing of commercial ice cream 
and ices. 

146. Dairy Plant Practice. Credit 3(0-6). 

Assigned practice work at the college dairy and the milk and ice 
cream laboratories of the college dairy plant; given for both dairy manu- 
facturing and dairy husbandry majors. Prerequisite: Three dairy 
subjects. 

147. Dairy Breeds and Pedigrees. Credit 3(2-2). 

A study of dairy pedigrees and breed families; official testing and 
dairy herd improvement, and association method. 

148. Dairy Cattle Judging. Credit 3(2-2). 

Characteristics of the dairy breeds and score-card requirements; 
relation of type, form and function to the value of selection. Practice 
judging. 

Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

501a, b. Dairy Seminar. Credit 1(1-0) ea. 

Assignment of papers on subjects relating to the dairy industry and 
methods in preparing such papers. 

504. Special Problems. Credit 1-5 hrs. 

Assignment of work along special lines in which a student may be 
interested, given largely by the project method for individuals either 
in Dairy Manufacturing or Dairy Husbandry. Prerequisite: Three dairy 
subjects. 

TWO-YEAR POULTRY HUSBANDRY CURRICULUM 

The two-year curriculum in poultry husbandry is designed to prepare 
students for the following positions: 

1. Poultry farm operators 

2. Helpers in grading and processing plants 

3. Salesman in equipment, feeds and supplies 



Animal Industry 



119 



First Year 



Course and No. 

Poultry Husbandry 111, 112, 122 

Agricultural Education 111 

Animal Husbandry 111 

Dairy Husbandry 111 

Agricultural Engineering 111, 122 . . 
Agricultural Economics 123, 131 . . . 

General Agriculture 111 

English 211, 212 

Math 309 

General Science 231, 232 

Air or Military Science 211, 212, 213 



Fall 
3(2-2) 
1(1-0) 



1(1-0) 
5(5-0) 
3(3-0) 
4(2-4) 
2(2-2) 

19 



Winter 
3(2-2) 

3(2-2) 

3(1-4) 
4(2-4) 

5(5-0) 

2(2-2) 
20 



Spring 
3(2-2) 

3(2-2) 

3(1-4) 
3(2-2) 



4(2-4) 
2(2-2) 

18 



Second Year 

Course and No. Fall 

General Poultry 121 9(0-20) 

General Agriculture 122 3(1-4) 

Poultry Husbandry 131, 141 

Poultry Husbandry 134, 132 

Poultry Husbandry 143, 142 

Political Science 211 

Agricultural Engineering 124 

Air or Military Science 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 

Physical Education 210a, 210b, 210c 1(0-2) 



Winter Spring 



15 



3(2-3) 
4(2-4) 
3(2-2) 
3(3-0) 

2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 

16 



3(2-2) 
4(3-2) 
3(3-0) 

3(0-6) 
2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 

16 



CURRICULUM IN POULTRY HUSBANDRY* 

The four-year curriculum in poultry husbandry is designed to pre- 
pare students professionally for the following: 

1. Managers of general farm and specialized flocks 

2. Managers of hatcheries, buying stations and processing plants 

3. Teachers of poultry husbandry 

4. Extension service 

5. Advanced study and research 



♦Students should follow Basic Curriculum in Freshman and Sophomore years. 



120 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



Junior Year 

Course and No. 

Agricultural Engineering 124 

Poultry Husbandry 131, 143, 123 

Poultry Husbandry 134, 141 

Agricultural Economics 122, 131 

Organic Chemistry 131 

English 224, 244 

Rural Sociology 131 

History 210 

History 238 

Zoology 142 



Senior Year 

Course and No. 

Poultry Husbandry 501a, 501b, 501c 

Poultry Husbandry 144, 142, 122 

Poultry Husbandry 132, 502 

Agricultural Engineering 141 

Agronomy 124 

Zoology 143 

Agricultural Economics 141 

History 213 

Electives 



Fall 
3(0-6) 


Winter 


Spring 


3(2-2) 


3(2-2) 
3(2-2) 


3(2-2) 
3(2-2) 


4(3-2) 


3(3-0) 


5(3-4) 








3(3-0) 
3(3-0) 
5(5-0) 


3(3-0) 






3(3-0) 








3(3-0) 








18 

Fall 

1(1-0) 
3(2-2) 
4(3-2) 


17 

Winter 

1(1-0) 
3(3-0) 


15 

Spring 

1(1-0) 
3(2-2) 
3(3-0) 


3(0-6) 






3(2-2) 








4(3-4) 






3(2-2) 




5(5-0) 
4( ) 


4( ) 


6( ) 


18 


17 


16-18 



POULTRY HUSBANDRY 

111. Poultry Husbandry. Credit 3(2-2). * 

The industry; origin and classification of breeds, selection, improve- 
ment and management of laying and breeding flocks. 

112. Poultry Husbandry. Credit 3(2-2). 

Incubation; brooding, housing, feeding, and management of young 
growing stock. 

121. Poultry Plant Practice. Credit 9(0-20). 

A laboratory course designed to develop and improve practical skills 
in poultry management and production. 

122. Incubation and Hatchery Management. Credit 3(2-2). 

A study of the operation of incubators and management of commer- 
cial hatcheries including sanitation, egg sources, hatchability, records 
and the National Poultry Improvement Plan. Prerequisite: Zoology 143. 



Animal Industry 121 

123. Turkey Management. Credit 3(2-2). 

History, origin, development and management of the turkey flock. 
Prerequisite: Poultry Husbandry 112. 

131. Poultry Judging. Credit 3(2-2). 

Standard and utility judging of fowls, selection and preparation for 
shows and organization and supervision of poultry shows, judging and 
laying contests. Prerequisite: Poultry Husbandry 112. 

132. Poultry Nutrition and Feeding. Credit 4(3-2). 

Nutritive requirements and metabolism of Poultry; feed ingredients, 
compounding rations and feeding standards for breeding, fattening, 
growing and production stock. Prerequisite: Chemistry 134. 

134. Poultry Anatomy-Physiology. Credit 3(2-2). 

A course which deals with the structure and function of tissues, 
organs and systems of the domestic fowl. Prerequisite: Poultry Hus- 
bandry 112. 

141. Poultry Diseases and Parasites. Credit 3(2-2). 

Poultry hygiene; causes of diseases; symptoms and control of dis- 
eases and parasites. Prerequisite: Poultry Husbandry 134. 

142. Poultry Farm Management. Credit 3(3-0). 

Principles of farm management as applied to poultry production; 
records and factors influencing economic returns. Prerequisite: Poultry 
husbandry 112. 

143. Processing and Marketing Poultry Products. Credit 3(2-2). 

Methods of killing, dressing, grading and storage of poultry meats 
and the grading and storage of eggs; transportation of poultry products 
and factors influencing price. Prerequisite : Poultry Husbandry 112. 

144. Poultry Breeding. Credit 3(2-2). 

Inheritance of certain significant morphological and physiological 
characters in the fowl; systems of mating, breeding patterns, trap 
nesting, pedigrees and artificial insemination. Prerequisite: Zoology 142. 

501. Poultry Seminar. Credit 1(1-0). 

Special articles and reports on subjects relating to the poultry 
industry will be assigned each student with round table discussion. 

Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

502. Special Problems in Poultry. Credit 3(3-0). 

Problems in diseases, nutrition, breeding, incubation and marketing. 



122 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



DEPARTMENT OF ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEERING 

William A. Streat, Chairman 



The objective of the curriculum in Architectural Engineering is to 
provide sound basic training in the engineering design and construction 
of buildings. A considerable portion of the program is devoted to 
fundamental and applied science and to selected courses in the human- 
ities. Study is devoted to all forms of building construction with major 
emphasis placed on the structural and mechanical aspects of architec- 
ture. Sufficient work in architectural design, art, and architectural his- 
tory is required so that the student acquires basic knowledge of the 
utilitarian phases of planning. 

The four-year curriculum provides an integrated educational experi- 
ence and leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Architectural 
Engineering. 

Freshman Year 

(See First Year's Curricula of Engineering, Page 74.) 



Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Freehand Drawing, Art 311, 313 3(0-6) 

Humanities, Elective 

General Physics 321, 322, 323 5(3-4) 

Mathematics 321, 322, 323 5(5-0) 

Arch. Elements, A.E. 321 4(0-8) 

Arch. Design, A.E. 322, 323 

Military or Air Science 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 

Engineering Problems, M.E. 318, 319 1(0-2) 

20 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Mechanics, M.E. 331, 332, 333 5(5-0 

Arch. Design, A.E. 331, 332, 333 4(0-8) 

History of Arch., A.E. 325, 326, 327 3(3-0) 

Materials and Methods of 

Construction, A.E. 334, 335, 336 3(0-6) 

Structural Elements, A.E. 337 

Theory of Structures, A.E. 338 

Electives 3( ) 



Winter 

3(0-0) 
5(3-4) 
5(5-0) 

4(0-8) 
2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 

20 



Spring 
3(0-6) 

5(3-4) 
5(5-0) 

4(0-8) 
2(2-2) 



19 



Winter Spring 

5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

4(0-8) 4(0-8) 

3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

2(1-2) 

2(1-2) 

3( ) 3( ) 



18 



20 



20 



Architectural Engineering 123 



Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Theory of Structures, A.E. 341, 342 5(2-6) 

Reinforced Concrete Theory, A.E. 351 3(3-0) 

Structural Design, A.E. 343 

Reinforced Concrete Design, A.E. 352 

Surveying, Mathematics 324 

Heating and Ventilating, M.E. 334, 335 .. . 3(3-0) 

Testing Materials, M.E. 346 2(0-4) 

Elec. Equip, of Bldgs., A.E. 344 3(3-0) 

Building Sanitation, A.E. 349 

Economics 231, 234 

Professional Practice, A.E. 346 2(4-0) 

Electives 3( ) 

Inspection Trip 



Winter 
5(2-6) 


Spring 








5(2-6) 


3(3-0) 






3(1-4) 


3(3-0) 












3(3-0) 


5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


3( ) 


3( ) 
0(0-0) 







21 19 19 

COURSES IN ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEERING 

A.E. 321. Architectural Elements. Credit 4(0-8). 

Fundamentals of architectural planning and design. Principles of 
plan, elevation, and section. Principles of architectural perspectives, 
shades and shadows. Prerequisite: M.E. 314. 

A.E. 322. Architectural Design. Credit 4(0-8). 

Problems in the design of small buildings with exercises in space 
organization and the study of architectural composition. Prerequisite: 
A.E. 321. 

A.E. 323. Architectural Design. Credit 4(0-8). 

Space organization of building requirements, with study of environ- 
mental influences including the influences of climate and topography. 
Prerequisite: A.E. 322. 

A.E. 325. History of Architecture. Credit 3(3-0). 

The early architecture and civilizations of Egypt, Western Asia, 
Greece, and Rome, including architectural developments by the Early 
Christians and Byzantine builders. Prerequisite: A.E. 323. 

A.E. 326. History of Architecture. Credit 3(3-0). 

The architecture and civilization of Medieval Europe. Prerequisite: 
A.E. 325. 

A.E. 327. History of Architecture. Credit 3(3-0). 

Architecture and civilization of Renaissance Europe, Early American 
architecture and civilization and study of selected examples of archi- 
tecture in the Americas and Europe after A.D. 1800. Prerequisite: 
A.E. 326. 



124 The Agricultural and Technical College 

A.E. 328. History of Architecture. Credit 3(3-0). 

An analytical study of Contemporary Architecture. Prerequisite: 
A.E. 327. (Open to art majors through consent of the instructor.) 

A.E. 331. Architectural Design. Credit 4(0-8). 

Principles of space analysis, orientation and site planning, exer- 
cises in space organization of building requirements and the inte- 
gration of space design with building construction. Development of scale 
models. Prerequisite: A.E. 323. 

A.E. 332. Architectural Design. Credit 4(0-8). 

Problems in space organization, design, and circulation; group plan- 
ning. Principles which govern the choice of materials, and the organiza- 
tion of structural components. Prerequisite: A.E. 331. 

A.E. 333. Architectural Design. Credit 4(0-8). 

Problems in space design, and building construction, based on an 
analysis of space requirements as determined from economic and social 
data. Prerequisite: A.E. 332. 

A.E. 334. Materials and Methods of Construction. Credit 3(0-6). 

Non-fire resistant construction; framing methods for small buildings, 
characteristics of materials, standard detailing and dimensioning. Pre- 
requisite: A.E. 323. 

A.E. 335. Materials and Methods of Construction. Credit 3(0-6). 

Semi-fireproof construction, framing methods, material character- 
istics, standard detailing and dimensioning. Prerequisite: A.E. 334. 

A.E. 336. Materials and Methods of Construction. Credit 3(0-6). 

Fireproof construction, framing methods, material characteristics, 
fireproofing, standard detailing and dimensioning. Prerequisite A.E. 335. 

A.E. 337. Structural Elements. Credit 2(1-2). 

Graphical and algebraic analysis of forces, truss stresses, moments of 
inertia, centroids. Prerequisite: M.E. 331. 

A.E. 338. Theory of Structures. Credit 2(1-2). 

Graphical and algebraic analysis of bending moments, shears and 
deflections, kerns, pressures, shears in masonry structures. Bending 
theory, and design of simple structural members of timber, steel and 
masonry. Prerequisite: A.E. 337 and enrollment in M.E. 333. 

A.E. 341. Theory of Structures. Credit 5(2-6). 

The elastic theory, bending in unsymmetrical sections, columns, 
analysis of steel trusses and plate girders, truss deflections by methods 
of virtual work and Williot mohr; special beam and girder connections. 
Prerequisites: M.E. 333 and A.E. 338. 



Architectural Engineering 125 

A.E. 342. Theory of Structures. Credit 5(2-6). 

Analysis of indeterminate portal frames and bents, virtual work, 
slope deflection, and moment distribution methods applied to the solution 
of statically indeterminate problems; introduction to plastic design for 
structural steel. Prerequisite: A.E. 341. 

A.E. 343. Structural Design. Credit 5(2-6). 

Design of timber and steel building structures. Prerequisite: A.E. 342. 

A.E. 344. Electrical Equipment of Buildings. Credit 3(3-0). 

Characteristics of electrical distribution systems, computation of 
electrical loads, theory and design of wiring systems, selection of con- 
ductors and equipment, theory and design of lighting systems. Prerequi- 
site: A.E. 335. 

A.E. 346. Professional Practice. Credit 2(4-0). 

Procedures of professional practice, registration, ethics, professional 
services, contracts, bonds, liens, insurances, and bidding procedures, 
supervision and administration of construction operations ; office manage- 
ment and accounting. Siminar. Prerequisite: Junior Classification. 

A.E. 347. Architectural Design. Credit 5(0-10). 

Problems in space analysis, and design; the choice of materials, 
economic considerations and methods of construction. Prerequisite: 
A.E. 333. 

A.E. 348. Architectural Design. Credit 5(0-10). 

Space analysis, and design with emphasis on site planning. Prerequi- 
site: A.E. 333. 

A.E. 349. Building Sanitation. Credit 3(3-0). 

Principles of plumbing, including venting, drainage, demand and 
load calculations, water distribution, pipe sizing, storm drainage and 
sprinkler systems. Prerequisite: A.E. 335. 

A.E. 351. Reinforced Concrete Theory. Credit 3(3-0). 

Reinforced concrete theory as applied to building structures. Theory 
of design for beams, slabs and columns. Prerequisites: A.E. 338 and 
M.E. 333. 

A.E. 352. Reinforced Concrete Design. Credit 3(3-0). 

Design of reinforced concrete building structures. Continuity in rein- 
forced concrete, footings and retaining walls. Prerequisite: A.E. 351. 



126 The Agricultural and Technical College 

DEPARTMENT OF ART 

H. Clinton Taylor, Chairman 



GENERAL STATEMENT 

The objectives of this department are as follows: 

(a) To discover and develop the latent talent of students for artistic 
expression and lay a foundation for careers as creative artists. 

(b) To meet a growing demand for specially trained art teachers in 
public schools and colleges. 

(c) To develop taste and discrimination in choice of materials used 
in everyday life which will find expression in more beautiful 
homes and gardens, schools, parks, playgrounds and other public 
works. 

(d) To provide a cultural activity leading to a more worthy use of 
leisure time. 

Students in other departments desiring special work in art may, by 
arrangement with the instructor, take any course listed under art. 



CURRICULUM OF ART 

Freshman Year 

(See First Year's Curricula of Engineering, Page 74.) 

Note: Students majoring in Art will take History 213 during fresh- 
man year. 

Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

English Elective 5(5-0) 

French 311, 312, 313 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Modern European History 211, 212 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

Freehand Drawing 311, 312, 313 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Art 314, 315, 316 2(2-0) 2(2-0) 2(2-0) 

Military or Air Science 221, 222, 223 2(2-0) 2(2-0) 2(2-0) 

Art 317, 318, 319 Color and Design 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 



18 18 20 



Department op Art 



127 



Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

American History 221 or 222 5(5-0) 

Ancient History 231 

Commercial Art 321, 322, 323 3(0-6) 

Portrait, Art 334, 335, 336 2(0-4) 

Art 327, 328, 329 2(2-0) 

Ceramics 337, 338, 339 3(0-6) 

Composition, Art 331, 332, 333 2(0-4) 

Electives 3( ) 



Winter Spring 



5(5-0) 




3(0-6) 


3(0-6) 


2(0-4) 


2(0-4) 


2(2-0) 


3(3-0) 


3(0-6) 


3(0-6) 


2(0-4) 


2(0-4) 


3( ) 


2( ) 



20 



20 



17 



Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Medieval History 232 5(5-0) 

Figure Drawing, Art 341, 342 3(0-6) 

Oil Painting, Art 347, 348, 349 3(0-6) 

Health Ed. 234 

Electives 6( ) 



17 



Winter Spring 



3(0-6) 
3(0-6) 

8( ) 
14 



3(0-6) 
5(5-0) 
6( ) 



14 



Note: The junior and senior electives may be taken in Advanced 
Military or Air Science. Planning of the electives will be done in con- 
sultation with the student's adviser. 



311. Freehand Drawing. Credit 3(0-6). 

A study of the fundamental principles of drawing as a useful mode 
of visual expression. Selected problems involving basic considerations of 
line, mass and color are presented for analysis and laboratory practice. 

312. Lettering and Poster Design. Credit 3(0-6). 

A comprehensive study of the art of lettering with speedball pens, 
the principles of the layout, poster construction, and general advertising. 

313. Water-color Painting. Credit 3(0-6). 

Provides a working knowledge of color both from the standpoint of 
its use and enjoyment. Various theories of color are analyzed along with 
drill on the techniques of water-color painting. Prerequisite: 311. 

314. Art Appreciation. Credit 2(2-0). 

An introductory course to the study of fine arts. Basic qualities of 
various forms of artistic expression are explained. Emphasis is placed 
on the application of art principles in everyday life. 



128 The Agricultural and Technical College 

315. History of Art. Credit 2(2-0). 

A study of the art historic periods. Representative examples of the 
architecture and sculpture of ancient Egypt, Greece and Rome are 
selected for analysis, interpretation and comparison. 

316. History of Art. Credit 2(2-0). 

Traces the development of the art of painting from the Italian 
Primitive through the English School by means of analysis and com- 
parison of works of representative painters. 

317. Color and Design. Credit 3(1-5). 

Deals with the theory of color and principles of pure design as 
applied in textiles and the development of decorative motifs, all-over 
patterns, and sources of design. Fall. 

318. Intermediate Design. Credit 3(1-5). 

A continuation of 317 with greater emphasis on the development of 
the student's creative ability. Printing and stenciling are introduced. 
Prerequisite: Art 317. 

319. Advanced Design. Credit 3(0-6). 

A continuation of 318 with emphasis on applying basic principles 
to the production of industrial products work with looms, hand weaving, 
leather work, and textile dyeing. Prerequisite: Art 318. 

320. Anatomy. Credit 3(1-5). 

A study of the human figure with emphasis on anatomy, body struc- 
ture and human proportions, draped and undraped figures at rest and 
in action. 

321. Commercial Art. Credit 3(0-6). 

The handling of various media used in commercial art — laboratory 
drills in sketching and rendering in pen and ink and wash. Prerequisite : 
313. 

322. Commercial Art Design. Credit 3(0-6). 

Advertising design. Water color and show-card color are used with 
continued drills in laboratory techniques suitable for reproduction and 
cartooning. Prerequisite: 321. 

323. Commercial Art. Credit 3(0-6). 

Study and production of book jacket designs, layouts for newspapers, 
designs for calendars, greeting cards, magazine illustrations, posters, 
etc. Prerequisite: 322. 



Department of Art 129 

327. Art Appreciation. Credit 2(2-0). 

A study of the arts in America, beginning with a study of crafts 
and continuing through American architecture, representative personal- 
ities and their works are studied, analyzed, and interpreted. 

328. History of Art. Credit 2(2-0). 

Traces the development of the art of sculpture in America from the 
Revolutionary period to the present era. 

329. History of Art. Credit 3(3-0). 

Traces the development of the art of painting in America from the 
Revolutionary period to the present era. Emphasis is placed on analysis 
and interpretation of representative works. 

331. Composition. Credit 2(0-4). 

A study of the basic principles of pictorial composition or designing 
the picture with definite consideration of the requirements of commer- 
cial art; drills in abstract arrangements of dark and light are given. 

332. Composition. Credit 2(0-4). 

A continuation of 331 with emphasis on the study of accessories, 
figure arrangement, and expression. Prerequisite: 331. 

333. Composition. Credit 2(0-4). 

A continuation of 332 with the introduction of a wide range of 
assigned topics or themes to be illustrated with original pictures. Em- 
phasis is placed on originality, design, and expression. 

334. Portrait. Credit 2(0-4). 

Drawing from the antique or cast drawing as a foundation for draw- 
ing from life. Basic consideration in modeling in full scale of values are 
studied and practiced in charcoal. 

335. Portrait. Credit 2(0-4). 

A study of the techniques in the reproduction of photographs in 
charcoal and pastel. Emphasis is placed on laboratory techniques. Pre- 
requisite: 334. 

336. Portrait. Credit 2(0-4). 

A study of the technique of portraiture. Studies are made from 
living models with emphasis on composition and expression. Prerequi- 
site: 335. 

337. Elementary Ceramics. Credit 3(1-5). 

Study of the historical development, materials and processes, and 
structural forms as well as simple exercises in modeling in clay. Supple- 
mentary reading and laboratory practice is required. Fall. 



130 The Agricultural and Technical College 

338. Ceramics. Credit 3(1-5). 

An intermediate course. Emphasis is placed on laboratory techniques, 
casting, and approved practices and procedures. Winter. Prerequisite: 
Art 337. 

339. Advanced Ceramics. Credit 3(1-5). 

Study of modern methods of production, building of armatures and 
casting in plaster, making of moulds, one piece, waste moulds and 
piece moulds, decorative processes in relation to glazing and firing. 
Creative thought is stimulated by composition of original designs and 
collecting and analysis of contemporary works. Prerequisite: 338. 

341. Figure Drawing. Credit 3(0-6). 

A study of the human figure from life. A study is made of the full 
length figure with emphasis on proportion, action and modeling in full 
values. 

342. Figure Drawing and Design. Credit 3(0-6). 

A continuation of 342 with emphasis on laboratory techniques in 
drawing, design and painting from life. 

347. Oil Painting. Credit 3(0-6). 

Study of oil painting with emphasis placed on the technique of oil 
painting still life, landscapes and portraits. 

348. Oil Painting. Credit 3(0-6). 

A continuation of 347 with emphasis on the development of original 
themes. Prerequisite: 347. 

349. Oil Painting. Credit 3(0-6). 

A continuation of 348 with emphasis on originality of subjects and 
treatment. Prerequisite: 348. 

501. Public School Art. Credit 3(3-0). 

Study of materials, methods and procedures in teaching art in the 
public schools. Special emphasis is placed on selection and organization 
of materials, seasonal projects, the lesson plan and correlation, lectures, 
demonstrations, assigned readings. Summer Quarter. 

502. Drawing and Painting for Graduate Students. Credit 3(0-6). 

Study of basic consideration of line-form content-technique. Summer 
Quarter. 

503. Seminar In Art History. Credit 3(3-0). 

This course is a round table discussion with student reports. Pre- 
requisite: Consent of the instructor. 



Department of Biology 131 

504. Studio Techniques. Credit 3(0-6). 

Problems in laboratory, practices of interest to class are selected 
and studied. 

(a) Water color 

(b) Pastel 

(c) Oil Painting 



DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY 

Artis P. Graves, Chairman 



The program of the Biology Department is designed to serve the 
needs of the college as a whole in the area of the biological sciences. 
The courses of instruction are organized to provide training necessary 
for specialization in agricultural sciences, home economics, nursing, 
horticulture, and the teaching of Biology. The Department also offers 
courses designed to meet the general education requirement of the college 
and for entrance into graduate, medical, dental and veterinary schools. 

A student may earn the degree of Bachelor of Science in Biological 
Science by completing the minimum of 45 quarter hours in the major 
field. These credits should consist of the following courses: Zoology 
111, 112; Botany 111, 121 or 131; Zoology 132 or Bact. 123; Zool. 123, 
124, 132, 142, 143 and 144 or other courses permitting major credit. 
General Chemistry 111, 112, 113; Organic Chemistry 131, 132; Physics 
311, 312, and Mathematics 311, 312. 

A minimum of 30 quarter hours is required of persons who minor in 
Biological Science. Persons who plan to do their minor in Biology must 
meet the departmental requirements from the following courses: Zoology 
111, 112; Botany 111, 121; Zool. 123, 143 and 4 to 5 hours electives 
in the field. 

It is suggested that persons planning to apply for admission to 
medical school should pursue a major in Biology, or a major in Chem- 
istry and a minor in Biology. 

Students planning a vocation in teaching, but whose major emphasis 
is in Biology should consult the Head of the Department before com- 
pleting their registration. 



132 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



CURRICULUM IN BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE 



Freshman. Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Zoology 111, 112 5(3-4) 

Botany 111 

English 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 

Math, 311, 312 5(5-0) 

History 210 

Education 211 1(1-0) 

Mil. Sc. 211, 212, 213 2(2-0) 

Phy. Ed. 210a, 210b, 210c 1(0-2) 



Winter Spring 

5(3-4) 

5(3-4) 

5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

5(5-0) 

5(5-0) 



2(2-0) 2(2-0) 
1(0-2) 1(0-2) 



19 



18 



18 



Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Botany 121, or 131 

Zoology 122 

Bact. 123 

Zoology 123 4(2-4) 

Education 222 

Chemistry 111, 112, 113 5(3-4) 

English 220, 223 5(5-0) 

History 221, or 222 

Music 211 

Military Science 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 

Phy. Ed. 220a, 220b 1(0-2) 



Winter Spring 

3(2-2) 

4(2-4) 

5(3-4) 

3(3-0) 

5(3-4) 5(3-4) 

5(5-0) 

5(5-0) 

2(2-0) 

2(2-2) 2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 



17 



24 



19 



Junior Year 

Course and No. 

Zoology 124 

Zoology 132 

Zoology 142 

French 211, 212, 213 

Chemistry 131, 132 

Sociology 231 

Minor or free elective 

Art 314, 315, 316 

Phy. Ed. 220c 



Fall 
4(2-4) 



5(5-0) 
5(3-4) 

3( ) 
2(2-0) 



Winter Spring 

4(3-4) 

3(3-0) 

5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

5(3-4) 

5(5-0) 

3( ) 3( ) 
2(2-0) 2(2-0) 
1(0-2) 



19 



19 



19 



Department of Biology 133 



Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Zoology 143, 144 - 

Major electives 3( ) 

History 213 5(5-0) 

Physics 311, 312 or 

*Physics 321, 322, 323 5(4-2) 

Psychology 200 5(5-0) 

Minor or free electives 5( ) 



Winter 
4(2-4) 


Spring 
4(2-4) 




5(4-2) 


5(4-2) 


5( ) 


5( ) 



18 14 14 

BACTERIOLOGY 

112. Microbiology. Credit 5(3-4). 

A survey of the principles and techniques of microbiology and im- 
munology with special emphasis on their application to nursing. 

123. General Bacteriology. Credit 5(3-4). 

A general course designed to study the morphology, physiology, and 
taxonomy of bacteria; a prerequisite to all other courses offered in 
bacteriology. 

134. Food Bacteriology. Credit 4(2-4). 

A study of the role of microorganisms in the preparation, preserva- 
tion, and decomposition of various food products. Some consideration is 
given to the Public Health problem regarding the spread of some dis- 
eases from contaminated foods. 

144. Dairy Bacteriology. Credit 4(2-4). 

A general course which considers some of the common organisms 
associated with normal, and abnormal fermentations of milk; the role 
of microorganisms in the production and decomposition of various dairy 
products is also considered. 

145. Soil Bacteriology. Credit 4(2-4). 

The role of microorganisms in soil fertility. Special emphasis is on 
the activity of the nitrogen-fixing bacteria and also those concerned in 
the decomposition of organic waste materials. 

BOTANY 
111. General Botany. Credit 5(3-4). 

Plants as living organisms constituting an integrated part of man's 
environment; general plant structure, general classification, evolution- 
ary tendencies and living processes. 



*Pre-veteritiary and pre-medical students should enroll in Physics 321. 



134 The Agricultural and Technical College 

112. Plant Taxonomy. Credit 5(3-4). 

The systematic organization of the plant kingdom; emphasis on 
identification and classification of important plant genera and families. 

121. Elementary Plant Physiology. Credit 3(2-2). 

The relationship between plant structure and various physiological 
processes; a general consideration of absorption, nutrition, respiration, 
growth and reproduction. 

131. Plant Physiology. Credit 4(2-4). 

An analysis of complex living processes occurring in plants and an 
attempt to explain them in terms of chemistry and physics. 

133. Plant Pathology. Credit 3(2-2). 

Basic factors governing the development of plant diseases including 
host-parasite relationships, effect of environment on disease development 
and the nature of disease resistance. 

141. Cytology. Credit 3(1-4). 

The structure and functional organization of protoplasm and its re- 
lationship to metabolism, heredity, and evolution. 

Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

504. Special Problems in Botany. Credit 3(3-0). 

Open to advanced students in botany for investigation of specific 
problems. 

ZOOLOGY 

110. General Zoology (for nurses). Credit 5(3-4). 

Lectures and laboratory procedures introductory to the field of animal 
life as it relates to the education of professional nurses. It will further 
give especial emphasis to the following areas of human development: 
origin and development of germ cells, fertilization and development, 
general structure and function of tissues, organ systems, and the basis 
of heredity. 

111. General Zoology. Credit 5(3-4). 

A general concept of the basic principles of Zoology and a brief 
survey of the animal kingdom. Various areas of animal biology are 
studied, including cellular organization, classification, morphology, and 
physiology of representative forms from the protozoa through the 
phylum arthropoda. 

112. General Zoology. Credit 5(3-4). 

The continuation of Zoology 111 which gives the more fundamental 
training required of Biological Science Majors. Consideration is given to 



Department of Biology 135 

representative members of Mollusca, Echinodermata and Chordata, with 
more detailed emphasis on organ systems of frog, foetal pig and man. 

121. Human Anatomy and Physiology. Credit 5(3-4). 

A study of the general structure and function of the organ systems 
of man. The laboratory work shall consist of the dissection of the foetal 
pig and a study of the human skeleton. Required of Home Economics 
majors and majors in the School of Nursing. 

122. Invertebrate Zoology. Credit 4(2-4). 

Comprehensive consideration of the morphology, function, phylogeny, 
classification and the life histories of representative forms of lower and 
higher invertebrate groups exclusive of insects. Prerequisites: Zoology 
111, 112. 

123. Comparative Anatomy of the Vertebrates. Credit 4(2-4). 

A comparative study of chordate organ systems with rather detailed 
emphasis on the primitive vertebrates, the dogfish shark and the turtle. 
Prerequisite: Zoology 112. 

124. Mammalian Anatomy. Credit 4(2-4). 

Lectures and detailed laboratory dissections on the cat, dog, or foetal 
sheep and other related mammals as a basis for an understanding of 
human anatomy. Prerequisite: Zoology 123. 

131. Human Anatomy. Credit 5(3-4). 

Lectures, demonstrations and the laboratory study of manikins and 
the human skeleton. Organ systems of such mammals as the cat and pig 
are dissected and compared with conditions as they exist in man. This 
course is required of Physical Education majors. Prerequisite: Zoology 
111. 

132. Histology. Credit 4(2-4). 

An intensive study of the cell and cellular organization of the tissue 
and organs of various animals. Prerequisite: Zoology 112 or its equva- 
lent. 

133. Economic Entomology. Credit 4(2-4). 

Elementary structure, life histories, classification, and control of 
insect pests and related arthropods. Recommended for students major- 
ing in one of the agricultural sciences. Prerequisite: Zoology 111. 

134. General Entomology. Credit 4(2-4). 

Elementary structure, description, and habits of the principal orders 
of insects. Laboratory work will consist of collecting, mounting, preserv- 
ing, and classification of principal insect representatives. Recommended 
for general science and biological science majors. Prerequisite: Zoology 
111. 



136 The Agricultural and Technical College 

141. Human Physiology. Credit 5(5-0). 

Lectures and laboratory demonstrations of certain organ activity 
of common laboratory animals. This introductory course correlates these 
physiological principles with the performance of the integrated organ 
systems of the human. Prerequisite: Zoology 131. 

142. Genetics. Credit 3(3-0). 

Principles and mechanism of inheritance in plants and animals. 

143. Vertebrate Embryology. Credit 4(2-4). 

Study of the developmental stages of selected vertebrates. The ma- 
terials are treated comparatively and consist of amphibian, bird, rodent, 
and references to mammalian forms. Prerequisite: Zoology 123 or special 
consent of instructor. 

144. Vertebrate Embryology. Credit 4(2-4). 

Stresses variations in rodent and mammalian development and appli- 
cations of experimental embryological procedures. Prerequisite: Zoology 
143. 

Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

501. Special Problems in Zoology. Credit 3(3-0). 
Open to students qualified to do research in Zoology. 

502. Mammalian Biology. Credit 3(2-2). 

Study of the evolutionary history, classification, adaptation and vari- 
ation of representative mammals with special emphasis on the prenatal 
variations in prototherian, metatherian and eutherian types. Prereq- 
uisites: Zoology 111 and Botany 111. 

503. Biology of Sex. Credit 3(3-0). 

Lectures on the origin and development of the germ cells and re- 
productive systems in selected animal forms. Prerequisites: Zoology 111, 
112 or equivalent. 

504. Cytology. Credit 3(3-0). 

Study of the cell with lectures and periodic student reports on modern 
advances in cellular biology. Prerequisite: 132 or special consent of 
instructor. 

505. General Microtechnique. Credit 4(2-4). 

Designed to develop skills in the preparation of cells, tissues and 
organs for microscopic observation and study. Prerequisites: Zoology 
111, 112 or equivalent. 

506. Nature Study. Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of diversified organisms, their habits, life histories, defenses, 
sex relationships, periodic activities and economic values designed to ac- 
quaint the student with fundamental knowledge that should lead to a 
fuller appreciation of nature. 



Department of Business 137 

DEPARTMENT OF BUSINESS 

James L. Stuart, Chairman 



Three four-year curricula leading to the Bachelor of Science Degree 
are offered by the Department: Business Administration, Business 
Education, and Secretarial Science. These curricula are designed to 
develop special competency in areas where the student exhibits interest 
and aptitude which portend the achievement of adequate economic self- 
sufficiency in a chosen occupation. (Coextensive with this aim is the 
belief that the art of living needs emphasis equal to that of earning a 
living.) To achieve this end, courses in the freshman and sophomore 
years have been grouped so as to provide for a large portion of general 
education. Every student in the Department is required to take courses 
which are planned to provide a liberal background and to avoid the 
narrowing effects of specialization. 

To seek to develop competency in one of the business specializations, 
the offerings of the Department have been set up also to develop the 
needed business efficiency of students enrolled in agriculture, home 
economics, industrial education, and the various technical curricula. 
Some of the offerings of this Department may be useful to all students 
regardless of their specializations. The courses of the Department are, 
therefore, open to all who have the requisite background courses to 
assure at least minimum success. 

GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS 

To be recommended for the Bachelor of Science Degree by the faculty 
of the Department, a student must complete the requirements of one of 
the specializations, i.e., Business Administration, Business Education, 
or Secretarial Science. This requires at least 200 quarter hours of work, 
including the general education sequence and electives. 

TRANSFER CREDITS 

Students of advanced standing who enter the Department will not be 
allowed transfer credit in technical skill courses until their proficiencies 
shall have been measured through appropriate tests administered by the 
Department. 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

The curriculum in business administration has been developed to 
provide the student with a broad academic background and a sound 
business training. In addition to courses in management, the student 
takes courses in general economics, labor problems, applied economics, 
finance, insurance, accounting, and statistics. 



138 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



Freshman Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Eng. 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 

Math. 311, 312, 315 5(5-0) 

Chem. Ill, 112 5(3-4) 

or 

Physics 311, 312 5(4-2) 

or 

Botany 111 and Zoology 111 5(3-4) 

Sec. Sc. 317, 318, 319 2(0-5) 

Phy. Ed. 210a, b, c 1(0-2) 

B.A. 351 



Winter Spring 

5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

5(3-4) 

5(4-2) 

5(3-4) 

2(0-5) 2(0-5) 
1(0-2) 1(0-2) 
5(5-0) 



18 



18 



18 



Male students are required to enroll in Military or Air Science for 
a two-hour course each quarter. * 



Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Sec. Sc. 324 

B.A. 323 

Pol. Sc. 233 3(3-0) 

Math. 318 

Speech 224 3(2-2) 

Econ. 231, 232, 233 5(5-0) 

Art or Music Appreciation 2(2-0) 

Phy. Ed. 220a, b, c 1(0-2) 

Electives 2( ) 



Winter Spring 

2(0-4) 

5(5-0) 



5(5-0) 



5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


2(2-0) 


2(2-0) 


1(0-2) 


1(0-2) 


2( ) 


3( ) 



16 15 18 

The program of male students will include two hours of Military or 
Air Science each quarter. 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Acct. 321, 322, 323 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

B.A. 331, 332, 333 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

B.A. 339 3(3-0) 

B.A. 356, 352, 354 5(5-0) 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

Geo. 241 5(5-0) 

Econ. 234 5(5-0) 

Electives 2( ) 3( ) 3( ) 



20 



17 



19 



Department of Business 139 



Senior Year 



Course and No. Fall 

B.A. 346 

B.A. 345 

B.A. 355, 357, 353 5(5-0) 

Acct. 352 

Econ. 236 

B.A. 344 3(3-0) 

B.A. 358 2(0-10) 

Electives 6( ) 



Winter 


Spring 
3(3-0) 




3(3-0) 


5(5-0) 
5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


3(3-0) 










3( ) 


3( ) 



16 16 14 

Recommended Electives 

Accounting 331,, 332 — Intermediate Accounting 3 hrs. ea. 

(Fall) (Winter) 

Agricultural Econ. 146 — Land Income 2 hrs. 

BUSINESS EDUCATION 

The business education curriculum is designed to prepare students 
to meet state certification""a'equirements for teachers of: 

Typewriting and Shorthand 

or 
Bookkeeping and Basic Business 

Students who plan to teach in secondary schools should select this 
curriculum not later than the last quarter of the freshman year in 
order that certification requirements may be met. Before a student will 
be admitted to Directed Teaching, he must present a minimum average 
of two grade points for each credit hour of work in all Business Edu- 
cation and Secretarial Science courses taken in the department. 

Freshman Year 

Same as Freshman Year for Business Administration. 



140 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



TEACHERS OF SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING 



Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter 

Eng. 224, 244 3(2-2) 3(3-0) 

History 221 

Art. 314, 315, 316 2(2-0) 2(2-0) 

Phy. Ed. 220a, b, c 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

Sec. Sc. 320, 325, 324 2(0-3) 2(0-3) 

Sec. Sc. 314, 315, 316 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Psy. 200, 202, 203 5(5-0) 3(3-0) 

Ed. 222 3(3-0) 

19 



18 



Spring 

5(5-0) 
2(2-0) 
1(0-2) 
2(0-4) 
5(5-0) 
3(3-0) 



18 



Junior Year 

Course and No. 

B.A. 352 

Econ. 231, 232 

Sec. Sc. 321, 322, 323 

Ed. 233, 224, 237 

B.E. 336, 350 

B.A. 331 

Acct. 301, 302, 303 



Fall 


Winter 

3(3-0) 

5(5-0) 

3(3-0) 

3(3-0) 

3(3-0) 


Spring 


5(5-0) 




5(5-0) 
3(3-0) 


5(2-8) 
3(3-0) 
5(5-0) 


3(3-0) 




3(3-0) 


3(3-0) 


3(3-0) 



19 



20 



16 



Senior Year 

Course and No. 

B.A. 344 

Econ. 236 

Sec. Sc. 329 

B.E. 352 

B.A. 339, 346 

Sec. Sc. 326, 327 

Music 211, 212 

H.Ed. 234 

Electives 



Fall 
3(3-0) 



5(5-0) 



3( ) 



Winter Spring 

3(3-0) 

2(0-4) 

3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

2(2-0) 2(0-13) 

2(2-0) 2(2-0) 

5(5-0) 

6( ) 



11 17 13 

Suggested electives from Government, Economics, History, Sociology. 



Department of Business 



141 



TEACHERS OF BOOKKEEPING AND 
GENERAL BUSINESS 



Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Eng. 224, 244 3(2-2) 

Art 314, 315, 316 2(2-0) 

Phy. Ed. 220a, b, c 1(0-2) 

Sec. Sc. 320, 325, 324 2(0-3) 

Acct. 321, 322, 323 5(5-0) 

Psy. 200, 202, 203 5(5-0) 

Ed. 222 

Hist. 221 



18 



Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Econ. 231, 232, 233 5(5-0) 

Acct. 331, 332 3(3-0) 

Ed. 233, 224, 237 3(3-0) 

B.A. 339 

B.E. 336, 351 3(3-0) 

B.A. 331, 332 3(3-0) 

B.A. 344, 352 3(3-0) 

Elective 



Winter 


Spring 


3(3-0) 




2(2-0) 


2(2-0) 


1(0-2) 


KO-2) 


2(0-3) 


2(0-4) 


5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


3(3-0) 


3(3-0) 


3(3-0) 






5(5-0) 







19 



18 



Winter Spring 

5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

3(3-0) 

3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

3(3-0) 

5(5-0) 

3(3-0) 

3(3-0) 

3( ) 



20 



20 



16 



Senior Year 

Course and No. 

Music 211, 212 

Geog. 241 

B.E. 352 

Econ. 236, 234 

B.A. 346 

Sec. Sc. 326, 327 

H.Ed. 234 

Electives 



Fall 
5(5-0) 


Winter 
2(2-0) 


Spring 
2(2-0) 




5(5-0) 
3(3-0) 






5(5-0) 




3(3-0) 


2(2-0) 


2(0-13) 




5(5-0) 






3( ) 


3( ) 



12 



15 



13 



Suggested electives from Government, Economics, History, and 
Sociology. 



142 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



SECRETARIAL SCIENCE 

The Secretarial Science curriculum is designed for the student who 
wishes to reach a responsible secretarial position. Emphasis is placed 
upon the development of superior skill in shorthand, typewriting, office 
appliances, and business correspondence. Courses in accounting, eco- 
nomics, management, business law, and English are included in order 
that the student may come to view business as an integrated activity. 
Through such a basic understanding secretarial workers can expect to 
take advantage of the opportunities for advancement likely to be offered 
them. 

The curriculum for Secretarial Science majors is as follows: 



Freshman Year 

Same as Freshman Year for Business Administration. 



Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Sec. Sc. 314, 315, 316 5(5-0) 

Sec. Sc. 320, 325 2(0-3) 

English 224, 244 3(2-2) 

Art or Music Appreciation 2(2-0) 

Physical Education 1(0-2) 

History (selected by student) 

Psychology 200 5(5-0) 

Elective 



Winter Spring 

5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

2(0-3) 

3(3-0) 

2(2-0) 2(2-0) 

1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

-- 3( "') 



18 



18 



16 



Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter 

Sec. Sc. 321, 322, 323 5(5-0) 3(3-0) 

Sec. Sc. 329 2(0-4) 

Sec. Sc. 326, 324 2(0-4) 

Acct. 301, 302, 303 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

Economics 231, 232 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

English 244 3(3-0) 

B.A. 339, 323 3(3-0) 

Electives . .' 2( ) 



Spring 
5(2-8) 

2(2-0) 
3(3-0) 



5(5-0) 
3( ) 



18 



18 



18 



Department of Business 



143 



Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Sec. Sc. 328 3(3-0) 

Sec. Sc. 327 2(0-13) 

B.A. 331, 332, 346 3(3-0) 

B.A. 356, 352, 353 5(5-0) 

Soc. 243 3(3-0) 

English 220 

Phil. 212 

Pol. Sc. 233 3(3-0) 

Mus. or Art 

Elective 



Winter Spring 





3(3-0) 
3(3-0) 


3(3-0) 
5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 




3(3-0) 





2(2-0) 


2(2-0) 
3( ) 







19 



16 



13 



SUGGESTED PROGRAM FOR SECRETARIES 
AND STENOGRAPHERS 



Two- Year Course 

First Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter 

Eng. 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Sec. Sc. 317, 318, 319 2(0-5) 2(0-5) 

Math. 311, 315 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Sec. Sc. 314, 315, 316 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

B.A. 351 

Phys. Ed 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 



Spring 
5(5-0) 
2(0-5) 



5(5-0) 
5(5-0) 
1(0-2) 



18 



18 



18 



Second Year 

Course and No. 

Sec. Sc. 320, 325, 327 

Eng. 224, 244 

Sec. Sc. 321, 322, 323 

Sec. Sc. 324 

Sec. Sc. 329, 326 

B.A. 339 

B.A. 352 

Phys. Ed 

Electives 



Fall Winter Spring 

2(0-3) 2(0-3) 2(0-13) 

3(3-0) 3(2-2) 

5(5-0) 3(3-0) 5(2-8) 

2(0-4) 

2(0-4) 2(2-0) 

...- 3(3-0) 

3(3-0) 

1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

3( ) 3( ) 



14 



16 



16 



144 The Agricultural and Technical College 

COURSES IN ACCOUNTING, BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 
BUSINESS EDUCATION, AND SECRETARIAL SCIENCE 

Courses in Accounting 

301. Elements of Accounting and Bookkeeping. Credit 3(3-0). 
Familiarization with basic accounting concepts, principles and theory. 

For Non-Business Administration majors. 

302. Elements of Accounting and Bookkeeping. Credit 3(3-0). 

Mechanics of record keeping, statement preparation and use. Pre- 
requisite: Accounting 301. 

303. Elements of Accounting and Bookkeeping. Credit 3(3-0). 
Application of accounting and bookkeeping practices through use of 

practice sets of typical business organizations. Prerequisite: Account- 
ing 302. 

304. Bookkeeping for Tradesmen. Credit 5(5-0). 

The fundamentals of elementary bookkeeping useful and applicable 
to practice tradesmen. Restricted to students in the Technical Institute 
and Home Economics. 

321. Introductory Accounting. Credit 5(5-0). 

A study of the fundamental principles of accounting, embracing the 
theory of double-entry system recording and its application to business 
transactions through the complete accounting cycle. 

322. Introductory Accounting. Credit 5(5-0). 

Continuation of Accounting 321. Introduction of Corporate and 
Manufacturing accounts. Prerequisite: Accounting 321. 

323. Cost Accounting. Credit 5(5-0). 

Elements and principles of cost accounting as applied to job lot, 
process, and standard costs systems. Prerequisite: Accounting 322. 

331. Intermediate Accounting. Credit 3(3-0). 

Advanced training in the theory of accounts recording of accounts 
data, and preparation of accounting statements. Prerequisite: Account- 
ing 323. 

332. Intermediate Accounting. Credit 3(3-0). 

Continuation of Accounting 331, with emphasis on analysis and in- 
terpretation of accounting data. Prerequisite: Accounting 331. 

352. Federal Tax Accounting (Formerly Acct. 342). Credit 5(5-0). 

Federal income tax laws in relation to accounting and the prepara- 
tion of tax returns. Prerequisite: Accounting 323. 



Department of Business 145 

Courses in Business Administration 

323. Principles of Marketing. Credit 5(5-0). 

General survey of the field of Marketing. Consideration is given to 
the marketing process and marketing functions. 

330. Law for Tradesmen. Credit 5(5-0). 

Study of phases of business law useful and applicable to practicing 
tradesmen. Restricted to students in the Technical Institute. 

331. Introductory Business Law I. Credit 3(3-0). 

Acquaints the student with the origin, development and classification 
of law and with courts and court procedure. 

332. Introductory Business Law II (Formerly B.A. 335). Credit 3(3-0). 

Considers the law governing negotiable instruments, business or- 
ganization and agency. Prerequisite: B.A., 331. 

333. Advanced Business Law. Credit 3(3-0). 

Primarily concerned with security relationships. Government and 
social control of business are also considered. Prerequisite: B.A. 332. 

339. Business Correspondence. Credit 3(3-0). 

Principles and practices of effective business communications. Prac- 
tice in writing sales letters, letters of complaints, collection, and appli- 
cation. Prerequisite: Sec. Sci. 319 or consent of instructor. 

344. Principles of Salesmanship. Credit 3(3-0). 

Effective selling techniques and major problems of sales organiza- 
tion and management. 

345. Principles of Advertising. Credit 3(3-0). 

Economics of advertising, advertising techniques and media are 
considered. 

346. Principles of Retailing. Credit 3(3-0). 

This course is concerned with retail store organization and operation. 

351. Introduction to Business. Credit 5(5-0). 

Survey of the field of business to acquaint the student with the or- 
ganization, problems, and activities of business in a capitalistic system. 

352. Office Management. Credit 3(3-0). 

Consideration is given to office organization and management, office 
location and layout, office systems and procedures, and office equipment. 
Prerequisite: Sec. Sci. 324. 



146 The Agricultural and Technical College 

353. Personnel Administration. Credit 5(5-0). 

Study of the modern personnel department and basic principles and 
procedures in employment and personnel management. Prerequisite: 
B.A. 351 or consent of instructor. 

354. Business Management and Problems. Credit 3(3-0). 

Study of the fundamentals of business organization and manage- 
ment and the resultant problems. Prerequisite: B.A. 351. 

355. Financial Organization and Operation. 

The financial structure and management of business are analyzed. 
Capitalization, methods of obtaining capital stocks, bonds, business fail- 
ures and reorganization are treated. Prerequisite: Acct. 323. 

356. Principles of Insurance. 

Study of the fundamentals of general insurance. Attention is given 
to life, property, casualty, liability and other forms of insurance as 
used by modern business. Prerequisite: B.A. 351. 

357. Principles of Real Estate. Credit 5(5-0). 

A survey course covering types of real estate, interests, deeds, leases, 
restrictions, real estate brokerage, selling, advertising, and manage- 
ment. Prerequisite: B.A. 351. 

358. Business Internship. Credit 2(0-10). 

Students are required to do 10 hours of practice work per week in 
the offices and plants of the College and in and around Greensboro for 
a quarter. 

Courses in Business Education 

336. Measurement in Business Education. Credit 3(3-0). 

Study of instruments of measurement, construction and use for diag- 
nostic, prognostic, remedial and achievement evaluation in Business 
Education. Prerequisite: Educ. 237. 

350. Methods of Teaching Skill Subjects. Credit 5(5-0). 

Analysis and evaluation of objectives, materials and methods of 
teaching typewriting, shorthand, transcription and related office skills. 
Provision is made for observation and participation in demonstration 
teaching. Prerequisite: Educ. 237, B.E. 336. 

351. Methods of Teaching Bookkeeping and Basic Business Subjects. 

Credit 5(5-0). 

Selection, organization, and evaluation of supplementary teaching 
materials and analysis of techniques in teaching bookkeeping, general 
business, business law, business structure, and elementary economics. 



Department of Business 147 

Construction of teaching units, enrichment materials and lesson plans 
for effective teaching on the secondary level. Prerequisite: Educ. 237, 
B.E. 336. 

352. Directed Teaching in Business Education. Credit 5(5-0). 

Off campus student teaching in accredited high schools of the State. 
Opportunities are provided for supervision of extra-curricular activi- 
ties, keeping of student records, and participation in community ac- 
tivities and projects. Prerequisite: B.E. 350 or 351. 

Courses in Secretarial Science 

314. Shorthand. Credit 5(5-0). 

Study of wordbuilding and the general principles outlined in the 
Gregg Shorthand manual (simplified) and speed studies. Prerequisite: 
Eng. 210. 

315. Shorthand. Credit 5(5-0). 

Continuation of 314 and with added emphasis on transcription of 
simple letters and documents. Prerequisite: 314. 

316. Shorthand. Credit 5(5-0). 

Principles are included early in this course and emphasis is placed 
on difficult dictation and transcription, speed tests and reporting 
speeches. Prerequisite: 315. 

317. Typewriting. Credit 2(0-5). 

A working knowledge of the use of all parts of the typewriter, a 
thorough command of the keyboard by means of the touch system, 
rhythmic drills, practice in writing words, etc. Minimum rate for course 
credit is 30 CWPM. 

318. Typewriting. Credit 2(0-5). 

Tests and drills for speed and accuracy in the transcription of easy 
material from printed matter. Prerequisite: 317. Minimum rate for 
course credit is 50 CWPM. 

319. Typewriting. Credit 2(0-5). 

Technical typewriting is emphasized through tabulation, stencil cut- 
ting, report making and other practical duties. Prerequisite: 318. Min- 
imum rate for course credit is 60 CWPM. 

320. Advanced Typewriting. Credit 2(0-3). 

Improvement of speed, accuracy, and machine manipulation. Special- 
ized instruction is given in advanced techniques, duplication processes, 
and forms common to office work. Prerequisite: Secretarial Science 319. 



148 The Agricultural and Technical College 

321. Advanced Stenography and Typewriting. Credit 5(5-0). 

A review of techniques in typing and shorthand for the purpose of 
developing speed. Emphasis is placed on the advanced dictation take 
rates and transcription rates. 

322. Transcription. Credit 3(3-0). 

To develop the ability to transcribe accurately, to use machines and 
materials properly and to promote habits of performance that are de- 
sirable for satisfying the requirements of business. 

323. Secretarial Studies. Credit 5(2-8). 

Qualifications, duties, responsibilities and work of a secretary. Pre- 
requisites: Sec. Sci. 319, 322, Eng. 213, or consent of instructor. 

324. Office Appliances. Credit 2(0-4). 

Knowledge and skill in the use of modern office equipment. Prereq- 
uisite: Sec. Sc. 325. 

325. Production Typewriting. Credit 2(0-3). 

Production of various kinds of typewritten matter that would be re- 
quired in a business office. 

326. Office Procedures. Credit 2(2-0). 

Study and discussion of the various problems found in several types 
of business offices. 

327. Business Internship. Credit 2(0-13). 

Students are required to do 13 hours of practice work per week in 
the offices and plants of the College and in and around Greensboro for 
a quarter. 

328. Specialized Secretarial Work. Credit 3(3-0). 

Study of special duties, requirements, and procedures of secretaries 
in various types of offices. Prerequisite: Secretarial Science 322. 

329. Filing. Credit 2(0-4). 

Special emphasis on Remington Rand alphabetic filing, with some 
attention to subject, geographic, numeric, and Soundex systems. 



Department op Chemistry 149 

DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY 

Gerald A. Edwards, Chairman 



The Department of Chemistry offers a professional major leading to 
the Bachelor of Science degree. This curriculum is designed to meet the 
needs of students planning to begin professional careers in chemistry 
upon graduation, or to engage in further study in the field at the grad- 
uate level. The department also offers a minor curriculum and many 
service courses for the various departments of the college. 

Professional Major. This program requires that the student complete 
71 quarter hours in chemistry consisting of the following courses: 111, 
112, 113*, 115, 121, 122, 123, 131, 132, 133, 139, 140, 141, 142, 143, and 
five quarter hours in chemistry numbered 145 or above. Other require- 
ments are listed in the course of study outline. 

The student must also complete a minimum of 24 quarter hours in 
non-specialized courses other than in physical sciences and mathematics. 
Courses in American History, United States History, Sociology, Eco- 
nomics, and Political Science are recommended. 

Minor. A minor in chemistry requires a minimum of 35-40 quarter 
hours, consisting of the following courses: 111, 112, 113*, 121, 122, 123, 
131, 132. Students planning to teach may follow the minor sequence 
and the required professional courses in education — see Department of 
Education and Psychology. 



PROFESSIONAL MAJOR CURRICULUM 

Freshman Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Chemistry 111, 112, 113 5(3-4) 5(3-4) 5(3-4) 

English 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Math. 311, 312, 313 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Education 211 1(1-0) 

Military or Air Science 211, 212, 213 2(1-2) 2(1-2) 2(1-2) 

Physical Education 210a, 210b, 210c 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

Chemistry 115a,b 1(1-0) 1(1-0) 



19 19 19 



♦Students who demonstrate exceptional ability in Chemistry 111 and 112 may omit 
from their course of study Chemistry 113 and go directly to Chemistry 121 if they 
are recommended by their instructors and pass a General Chemistry Proficiency 
Examination that will be administered by the department. 



150 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Chemistry 121, 122, 123 5(2-6) 

Math. 321, 322, 323 5(5-0) 

German 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 

Military or Air Science 221, 222, 223 2(1-2) 

Physical Education 220a, 220b, 220c 1(0-2) 



18 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Chemistry 131, 132, 133 5(3-4) 

Physics 321, 322, 323 5(3-4) 

German 214 5(5-0) 

Electives 3( ) 

Botany 111, Zoology 111 

English 220 or 223 5(5-0) 

Chemistry 139a,b 



20 

Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Chemistry 141, 142, 143 5(3-4) 

Chemistry Electives (2-5) 

Electives (3-5) 

History 210, 222 5(5-0) 

Economics 231 

Chemistry 140a,b 



Winter 


Spring 


5(2-6) 


5(2-6) 


5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


2(1-2) 


2(1-2) 


1(0-2) 


1(0-2) 



18 



18 



Winter Spring 
5(3-4) 5(3-4) 
5(3-4) 5(3-4) 



3( ) 
5(3-4) 



3( ) 
5(3-4) 



1(1-0) 1(1-0) 



19 



19 



Winter 


Spring 


5(3-4) 


5(3-4) 


(2-5) 


(2-5) 


(3-5) 


(3-5) 


5(5-0) 


.... 




5(5-0) 


1(1-0) 


Kl-0) 



15 to 18 16 to 19 16 to 19 

COURSES IN CHEMISTRY 

107. General Chemistry for Nurses. Credit 5(3-4). 

Introduction to techniques and concepts in chemistry necessary for 
nursing students; includes writing and interpretation of symbols, for 
mulas, equations; atomic structure; composition and reactions of matter. 

108. General Chemistry for Nurses. Credit 5(3-4). 

A continuation of Chemistry 107; includes an introduction to organic 
chemistry. 

109. General Chemistry for Nurses. Credit 5(3-4). 

A continuation of Chemistry 108; includes a study of the chemical 
changes taking place during life processes. 



Department of Chemistry 151 

111. General Chemistry. Credit 5(3-4). 

Introduction, elements, compounds, atomic structure, bonding, gases, 
and calculations. 

112. General Chemistry. Credit 5(3-4). 

Solids, liquids, solutions, electrolytes, oxidation-reduction and the 
halogens. 

113. General Chemistry. Credit 5(3-4). 

The sulfur, nitrogen, carbon, alkali, and alkaline earth families, 
equilibrium, organic chemistry, metallurgy, and nuclear chemistry. 

115a, b. Chemistry Orientation. Credit 1(1-0) each. 

A series of weekly lectures and discussions on the nature and re- 
quirements of the chemical profession; the application of chemistry to 
modern living; and other selected topics. 

121. Semimicro Qualitative Analysis. Credit 5(2-6). 

Systematic analysis of cations, anious, simple compounds, ores, and 
alloys. Ionization theories, chemical equilibrium, and theory of oxida- 
tion-reduction. 

122. Quantitative Analysis. Credit 5(2-6). 

Volumetric Methods of analysis, placing emphasis upon physico- 
chemical principles. 

123. Quantitative Analysis. Credit 5(2-6). 
Gravimetric and electrometric methods of analysis. 

131. Organic Chemistry. Credit 5(3-4). 
Aliphatic compounds and their derivatives. 

133. Organic Chemistry. Credit 5(3-4). 

Complex aromatic compounds and the systematic identification of 
organic compounds. 

132. Organic Chemistry. Credit 5(3-4). 

Complex aliphatic compounds, introduction to aromatic compounds 
and their derivatives. 

139a, b. Current Trends in Chemistry. Credit 1(1-0) each. 

A series of bi-weekly lectures and discussions on special problems 
in chemistry and of the chemical profession not covered in formal 
courses. The course will include introduction to the chemical literature. 

140a, b. Current Trends in Chemistry. Credit 1(1-0) each. 

A continuation of Chemistry 139, with increased student participa- 
tion. Work will include a seminar in which students enrolled in Chem- 
istry 145 will report progress in their research problems. 



152 The Agricultural and Technical College 

141. Physical Chemistry. Credit 5(3-4). 

Atomic and nuclear structure, gaseous and crystalline states, phys- 
ical properties and molecular structure, and the laws of Thermody- 
namics. Prerequisites: Physics 322, Math. 323, Chemistry 123. 

142. Physical Chemistry. Credit 5(3-4). 

Studies of the liquid state, solutions, chemical equilibria, and phase 
diagrams. 

143. Physical Chemistry. Credit 5(3-4). 

A study of chemical kinetics, electric conductance, ionic equilibria, 
and colloids. 

145. Introduction To Chemical Research. Credit 3(0-6). 

Makes use of the laboratory and library facilities in studying minor 
problems of research. Prerequisite: Advanced standing and permission 
of department. 

146. Dairy Chemistry. Credit 5(3-4). 

An elementary study of the chemistry of milk and dairy products. 
Prerequisite: Chemistry 131. Not accepted for credit toward a degree 
in chemistry. 

147. Elementary Biochemistry. Credit 5(3-4). 

A study of fundamental cellular constituents. Emphasis is placed 
on physiological applications and analyses. Prerequisite: Chemistry 132. 
Not accepted for credit toward a degree in chemistry. 

148. General Biochemistry. Credit 5(3-4). 

A study of the fundamental cellular constituents. Emphasis is placed 
on chemical composition and reactions. Prerequisites: Chemistry 123 
and 133. 

151. Advanced Inorganic Chemistry. Credit 2(2-0). 

Atomic Structures, electronic configuration of elements, periodic 
system, and some of the more recent theories in the interpretation of 
chemical reactions. Prerequisite: Chemistry 123 and 133. 

152. Advanced Inorganic Chemistry. Credit 2(2-0). 

Theories of acids and bases, and inorganic complexes, and special 
topics. 

153. Inorganic Preparations. Credit 1(0-2). 

An advanced laboratory course. Emphasis is placed on preparation 
and purification of more complex inorganic compounds. Prerequisite: 
Chemistry 123 and 133. May be taken for credit during more than one 
quarter. 



Education and Psychology 153 

161. Advanced Organic Chemistry. Credit 2(2-0). 

Special topics in organic chemistry. Includes carbohydrates, Ter- 
penes, Vitamins, Dyes and heterocyclic compounds. Prerequisites: Chem- 
istry 123 and 133. 

162. Organic Preparations. Credit 1(0-2). 

An advanced laboratory course. Emphasis is placed on the prepara- 
tion and purification of more complex organic compounds. Prerequisite: 
Chemistry 123 and 133. May be taken for credit during more than one 
quarter. 

COURSES FOR SCIENCE TEACHERS 

511. Inorganic Chemistry. Credit 3(3-0). 

A lecture course covering selected topics in Inorganic Chemistry; de- 
signed for science teachers having a limited background in Chemistry. 
Prerequisite: Chemistry 113. Not accepted for credit toward a degree 
in Chemistry. 

512. Organic Chemistry. Credit 3(3-0). 

A lecture course covering selected topics in Organic Chemistry; de- 
signed for science teachers with a limited background in chemistry. Pre- 
requisite: Chemistry 113. Not accepted for credit toward a degree in 
Chemistry. 



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY 

Calvin R. Stevenson, Chairman 



Courses offered by the Department of Education and Psychology are 
designed to serve the needs of the entire College in the areas of the pro- 
fessional education of teachers and the psychological education of stu- 
dents preparing for careers in teaching, social work, government service, 
and allied vocations. To achieve these objectives, the courses are organ- 
ized to provide training in professional education and in psychology. In 
view of this concept, students cannot pursue majors or minors in these 
areas. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR A MINOR IN APPLIED PSYCHOLOGY 

The Department offers a minor in Applied Psychology to all stu- 
dents providing that they have completed the basic requirements of 
their school and have included Mathematics 318. Elementary Mathe- 
matical Statistics in such basic preparation. A minor in this area re- 
quires the completion of a minimum of 34 quarter hours in psychology. 



154 The Agricultural and Technical College 

This will include 5 quarter hours in the foundation course — Psychology 
200. General Psychology — and 29 quarter hours distributed as follows: 

Psy. 203. Educational Psychology Psy. 206. Social Psychology 

Psy. 204. Tests and Measurements Psy. 208. Applied Psychology 

Psy. 205. Mental Hygiene Psy. 209. Industrial Psychology 

Psy. 201. Child Psychology or Psy. 207. Introductory Experi- 

Psy. 202. Adolescent Psychology mental Psychology 

Requirements for Teacher Certification 

Requirements for the certification of persons to teach in the public 
schools of North Carolina are established by the State Department of 
Public Instruction. Persons desiring to qualify for a teacher's certificate 
should familiarize themselves with these requirements during their 
sophomore year. Since the College can advise and aid the student in 
planning his courses of study so as to include the necessary professional 
education and psychology courses, it is suggested that students interested 
in meeting the certification requirements of the State Department of 
Education should make application to the Chairman of the Department 
of Education and Psychology during their sophomore year. 

Courses offered by the College to enable the student to meet certifi- 
cation requirements are designed to provide experiences which will de- 
velop the understandings, knowledges, and skills related to the art and 
sciences of teaching. They are organized around three areas: the pupil, 
the school, and teaching practicum. Students desiring to meet the mini- 
mum requirements for certification on the high school level, should com- 
plete at least nine quarter hours in each of these areas. Further, stu- 
dents are required to complete said minimum requirements under "The 
Pupil" and "The School" before enrolling in courses in teaching practi- 
cum, unless special permission is granted by the dean of the School of 
Education and General Studies. 

Following is suggested sequence of courses offered to enable students 
to meet State requirements for certification: 

SUGGESTED SEQUENCE 

Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Education 222. Introduction to 

Study of Education* 3(3-0) 

and/or 
Psychology 202. Adolescent Psychology* 3(2-2) 



♦Courses under The School. 



Education and Psychology 155 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Education 224. Philosophy of Education* . . 3(3-0) 

Psychology 203. Educational Psychology! 3(3-0) 

Education 233. Introduction to Guidance! 3(2-2) 

or 
Psychology 204. Tests and Measurementsf 3(2-2) 

Senior Year 

Education 237. Principles of Secondary 

Education* 3(3-0) 

Education 243, 245, 246, 247, 248, or 249. 

Methods of Teachings 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

and or 

Education 251. Observation and Practice 

Teachingt 5(2-6) 5(2-6) 

Note: Persons interested in securing a certificate to teach in the 
Public Schools of this state should contact the Division of Certification, 
State Department of Public Instruction, Raleigh, North Carolina, im- 
mediately after graduation. 

COURSES IN EDUCATION 

For Undergraduates 

211. Orientation. Credit 1(1-0). 

Lectures and discussions designed to provide the student with func- 
tional insight into methods of improving study, taking notes, and using 
the library. Any quarter of the Freshman year. 

222. Introduction to the Study of Education. Credit 3(3-0). 

Overview of the historical background of the systems of education 
in the United States, their aims, organization and procedures, and of the 
principles and practices on all levels of the American educational system. 
Consideration given to qualifications for teaching with emphasis on the 
requirements of North Carolina. 

224. Philosophy of Education. Credit 3(3-0). 

View of the educative process, in the light of biology, psychology, and 
sociology, with emphasis on the philosophical bases and implications as 
they relate to the pupil, curriculum, teacher, and the institution. Pre- 
requisite: Ed. 222. 



♦Courses under The School. 
t Courses under The Pupil. 
JCourses under Teaching Practicum. 



156 The Agricultural and Technical College 

225a. Audio- Visual Laboratory. Credit 3(2-2). 

Practical experiences in the operation and maintenance of projectors, 
recorders, radios, television sets, etc. Laboratory fee $2.00. 

Education 225b. Audio- Visual Materials Production. Credit 3(2-2). 

This course is designed to help students develop basic skills in the 
principles of production for graphics (posters, charts and the like), 
models, mock-ups, slides, motion pictures and recordings for use as 
mass media of communications, of interest to preservice teachers and all 
students who are desirous of acquiring a basic knowledge and under- 
standing of mass media of communications as an avocation or vocation. 

230H. Principles, Practices and Procedures in Health Education. Credit 
3(2-2). 
The basic principles, methods and procedures for developing a health 
education program in the elementary school. Theory and practice in the 
organization and presentation of school health education with special 
emphasis upon instructional materials and techniques for the elementary 
school teacher. 

230P. Principles, Practices, and Procedures in Physical Education. 

Credit 3(2-2). 
The underlying principles, methods and procedures of physical edu- 
cation for elementary school teachers, including practice in the utiliza- 
tion of materials and techniques for teaching graded games, stunts, 
rhythms, and similar activities on the elementary level. 

233. Introduction to Guidance. Credit 3(2-2). 

Various systems of individual and group guidance, with special ref- 
erence to the secondary school. Attention paid to handling special cases 
of learning deficiencies. Prerequisite: Psy. 203. 

234. Field-Laboratory Experiences. Credit 3(1-4). 

Designed to place the student in position to summon, organize, and 
apply to the task of helping individuals learn, all the resources of the 
school and community. Prerequisite: 6 quarter hours of Psychology. 

235. Public School Methods. Credit 5(5-0). 

The materials and methods for teaching in the elementary schools. 

236. Public School Methods. Credit 3(3-0). 

A comprehensive course covering materials and methods in the public 
schools. 

237. Principles of Secondary Education. Credit 3(3-0). 

History, nature and function of the secondary school and its rela- 
tionship to the elementary school and adult life. Prerequisite: 15 quar- 
ter hours in Education and Psychology. 



Education and Psychology 157 

242. The Teaching of Physical Education. (Men and Women). Credit 
3(2-2). 

Materials, methods, and practice in planning, organizing, and con- 
ducting physical education class activities. Prerequisites: 239 and an 
adequate number of other physical education courses. 

243. Methods of Teaching English. Credit 5(5-0). 

Study of materials and methods of teaching English in the high 
school. Required of those planning to teach English. Prerequisites: 40 
hours of English and 18 quarter hours in Education and Psychology. 
Fall and Winter. 

244. Band Methods. Credit 5(5-0). 

School band organization and administration. 

245. Methods of Teaching Social Sciences. Credit 5(5-0). 

Designed to provide the student with an understanding of the place 
of social sciences in high school and to assist him in understanding the 
techniques of social science instruction on the high school level. Required 
of those planning to teach the subject. Prerequisite: 40 hours of Social 
Studies and 18 quarter hours in Education and Psychology. 

246. Methods of Teaching Mathematics. Credit 5(5-0). 

Deals with evaluation of subject matter, materials, methods and 
techniques, and objectives in the teaching of mathematics in the junior 
and senior high school. Required of those planning to teach the subject. 
Prerequisite: 30 hours of Mathematics and 18 hours of Education and 
Psychology. 

247. Methods of Teaching Modern Languages. Credit 5(5-0). 

Study of the problems and difficulties experienced in teaching foreign 
languages. Special attention is given to the matter of classroom aids, 
equipment, etc. Required of those students planning to teach languages. 
Prerequisite: 40 hours of French and 18 quarter hours of Education and 
Psychology. Fall. 

248. Methods of Teaching Art. Credit 5(5-0). 

Aims, objectives, methods and techniques of art teaching in the mod- 
ern school. Special attention given to planning courses of study, presen- 
tation, election of equipment, reference and illustrative material and 
correlation. Required of those wishing to qualify as art teachers. Pre- 
requisite: 45 hours of Art and 18 hours of Education and Psychology. 

249. Methods of Teaching Science. Credit 5(5-0). 

Study of methods, materials and techniques of teaching such subjects 
as biology, chemistry, physics, and general science in the high school. 
Required of all those planning to teach in this field. Prerequisites: 40 
hours of Science and 18 quarter hours of Education and Psychology. 



158 The Agricultural and Technical College 

250. Evaluation in Health and Physical Education. Credit 3(3-0). 

A critical study of ways and means of evaluating biological, social 
and psychological outcomes of programs of health and physical educa- 
tion. An analysis is made of various tests and standards used in school. 

251*. Observation and Practice Teaching. Credit 5(2-6). 

Designed to provide the student an opportunity to put to use methods, 
techniques, and materials of instruction in a real classroom situation 
under supervision. Prerequisites: 5 quarter hours in methods of teach- 
ing, and an average of "B" or above in the field in which practice teach- 
ing is to be done. Maximum load, including Ed. 251, will be 13 hours. 

501. Introduction to Audio-Visual Education. Credit 3(1-4). 
Orientation of the student to the basic principles and practices of 

audio-visual aids for use in classroom instruction. Laboratory fee $2.00. 

502. Production: Inexpensive Instructional Materials. Credit 3(2-2). 
Emphasizes basic principles for preparation and utilization of audio- 
visual materials in the classroom. Laboratory period for application of 
techniques for preparing posters, charts, mounted still pictures, re- 
cordings, handmade lantern slides, etc. Laboratory fee $2.00. 

505. Introduction to Adult Education. Credit 3(3-0). 

History, philosophy, and general organization and administrational 
problems of adult education. Prerequisite: Ed. 231. 

506. Methods in Adult Education. Credit 3(3-0). 

Methods of informal instruction, group leadership, conference plan- 
ning, and techniques in handling various issues of interest to adults. 
For persons preparing to conduct adult education programs as well as 
those preparing to serve as instructors or leaders in the public schools 
and/or in various agencies serving adults. Prerequisite: Ed. 505. 

COURSES IN PSYCHOLOGY 

For Undergraduates 

Psy. 200. General Psychology (Formerly Education 221). Credit 5(5-0). 

What psychology is, what it aims to do, how its data are gathered, 
and the principles of human behavior which it attempts to describe. 
While this course will not be counted to meet the specific requirements 
in education for a high school teacher's certificate, it is a prerequisite 
for other courses in psychology. 



♦All students planning to teach are required to spend at least sixty clock hours in 
practice teaching in the type of school in which they plan to work. Students should 
schedule this course only after consultation with the director of practice teaching. 



Education and Psychology 159 

Psy. 201. Child Psychology (Formerly Education 230). Credit 3(2-2). 

Study of the elaboration of behavior from conception to puberty in 
such a way as to discover the principles underlying the wholesome 
development of children. Prerequisite: Psy. 200. 

Psy. 202. Adolescent Psychology (Formerly Education 223). Credit 
3(2-2). 
Study of behavior during the culturally produced transition period 
between childhood and adulthood. Prerequisite: Psy. 200. 

Psy. 203. Educational Psychology (Formerly Education 231). Credit 
3(3-0). 
Basic problems underlying the psychology of education. Individual 
differences, development of personality, motivation of learning and 
development, nature of learning, and procedures which best promote 
its efficiency. Prerequisite: Psy. 201 or Psy. 202. 

Psy. 204. Tests and Measurements (Formerly Education 236). Credit 
3(2-2). 
Standardized and teacher-made measuring devices, acceptable meth- 
ods of selecting, administering, and interpreting all types of tests 
applicable to the school and classroom. Prerequisite: Psy. 203. 

Psy. 205. Mental Hygiene (Formerly Education 226). Credit 5(5-0). 

Basic principles of adjustment and mental hygiene, varieties of 
adjustment, personality, development, and psychotherapy in theory and 
in practice. Prerequisite: Psy. 200. Spring quarter. 

Psy. 206. Social Psychology (Formerly Sociology 240). Credit 5(5-0). 
Social application of psychology; social stimulation and response; 
formation of attitudes involved in cooperation-competition, leadership- 
submission, frustration-aggression, crowd and mob phenomena. Prereq- 
uisites: Psy. 200 and Sociology 231. Winter quarter. 

Psy. 207. Introductory Experimental Psychology. Credit 5(3-4). 

Scientific methodology in psychology; experiments in learning, the 
measurement of specific aptitudes, the measurement of personality, and 
the techniques of vocational diagnosis. Prerequisite: Psy. 200. 

Psy. 208. Applied Psychology. Credit 5(5-0). 

Utilization of psychological principles in five areas of American 
culture : effectively training new generations ; maintaining mental health ; 
administering justice; promoting economic progiess; and, facilitating 
efficient production. Prerequisite: Psy. 200. 

Psy. 209. Industrial Psychology. Credit 5(5-0). 

Significance of individual differences in industry; employee selection 
and training; reduction of monotony and fatigue and the promotion of 
efficiency; accident prevention; psychological factors in employee turn- 
over. Prerequisite: Psychology 200. 



160 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

Armand Richardson, Chairman 



The curriculum of the Department of Electrical Engineering pro- 
vides comprehensive training in the fundamental sciences — mathematics, 
physics, chemistry — with selected courses in the humanities designed 
to develop well-rounded engineers. 

Courses offered in Electrical Engineering include basic work in the 
theoretical and practical phases of power generation, distribution, and 
utilization, in the transmission of intelligence by open wires, cables, 
and radio, and in the statistical behavior of electrons and ions in 
various types of electrical equipment. 

Throughout the various courses, the teaching of theory and its 
modifications by practice, the development of an analytical judgment, 
and the acquiring of a fundamental scientific background are emphasized. 

CURRICULUM 

Freshman Year 

(See First Year's Curricula of Engineering, Page 74.) 

Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Math. 321, 322, 323 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Physics 321, 322, 323 5(3-4) 5(3-4) 5(3-4) 

E.E. 324, 325, 326 4(3-3) 4(3-3) 4(3-3) 

Air or Military Science 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

M.E. 327 3(3-0) 

Engineering Problems, M.E. 318, 319 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

*Humanities 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 



20 

Junior Year 

Course and No. .< Fall 

E.E. 331, 332, 333 ^. 3(3-0) 

E.E. 334, 335, 336. 2(1-3) 

M.E. 331, 332,033 l 5(5-0) 

Math. 331 YyCrff. 5(5-0) 

Econ. 231 y. 

M.E. 321 \Z 

Electives 3( ) 

*Humanities 3( ) 



20 



20 



Winter Spring 

3(3-0) 4(3-3) 

2(1-3) 3(3-0) 

5(5-0) 5(5-0) 



3(2-2) 
3( ) 
3( ) 



5(5-0) 
3( ) 



Note: See *Page 161. 



21 



19 



21 



Electrical Engineering 161 

Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

E.E. 346, 347, 348 4(3-3) 4(3-3) 4(3-3) 

E.E. 355, 356, 357 4(3-3) 4(3-3) 4(3-3) 

E.E. 360, 631 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

Econ. 234 5(5-0) 

Phy. 332, 333 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

M.E. 336 3(3-0) 

M.E. 353 1(0-3) 

M.E. 337 3(3-0) 

*Electives 3( ) 3( ) 3( ) 



19 17 21 

COURSES IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

321, 322, 323. Basic Electrical Engineering. Credit 4(3-3) each. 

Electrical engineering fundamentals and applications for non-elec- 
trical engineering students; a-c and d-c circuits and machinery; electron 
tubes and applications; electro-chemical processes; coordinated labora- 
tory work. Prerequisites. Phy. 323, Math. 323. 

324, 325, 326. Introduction to Electrical Engineering. Credit 4(3-3) each. 

A first course for electrical engineering students; electric and mag- 
netic concepts and units; motional electromagnetic forces; electric fields 
and forces; electrochemistry; introduction to electronics. Coordinated 
laboratory work. Corequisites : Phy. 321, Math. 321. 

331, 332. Electric Circuit Analysis. Credit 3(3-0) each. 

Fundamental circuit theory and parameters; vector algebra and a-c 
circuit analysis; non-sinusoidal functions; coupled-circuit theory; bal- 
anced and unbalanced polyphase circuits; elementary filter theory. Pre- 
requisites: Math. 323, E.E. 326. 

333. Direct Current Machinery. Credit 4(3-3). 

Principles, characteristics and operation of direct current apparatus; 
laboratory work coordinated with class-room study. Required of Juniors 
in E.E. Prerequisites; E.E. 332. 



*To be selected from the following : 
Phil. 212— Ethics. 
Hist. 210 — Western Civilization. 

Govt. 211 — Introduction to American Government. 
Soc. 231 — Principles of Sociology. 
Hist. 234 — Contemporary American History. 
Phil. 223 — Survey of Western Thought. 



162 The Agricultural and Technical College 

334, 335. Electrical Measurements. Credit 2(1-3) each. 

Instruments and techniques for measuring electrical and magnetic 
quantities ; galvanometers, d-c bridges, potentiometers ; a-c bridges ; mag- 
netic measurements; measurement of power. Prerequisites. E.E. 326 
or Phy. 331. 

336. Principles of Electric and Magnetic Fields. Credit 3(3-0). 

Basic electric fields; basic magnetic fields; elementary electron bal- 
listics. Prerequisites: E.E. 332, Math. 331. 

346. Applied Electronics. Credit 4(3-3). 

Electron ballistics and emission as applied to vacuum tubes, gas 
filled tubes, and specialized tubes; coordinated laboratory work. Pre- 
requisites: Math. 331, E.E. 336. 

347, 348. Radio Engineering. Credit 4(3-3) each. 

Principles of electronic circuits, rectifiers and power filters; ampli- 
fiers; feedback systems; oscillating systems; modulation and demodula- 
tion; wave-shaping circuits; receiving and transmitting systems. Co- 
ordinated laboratory work. Prerequisite: E.E. 346. 

351. Power Transmission Lines. Credit 5(5-0). 

Long distance transmission of power; determination of distributed 
line parameters; general circuit constants and equations; circle dia- 
grams as applied to long distance power lines. Prerequisites: E.E. 332, 
Math. 331. 

354. Radio Circuits. Credit 5(1-8). 

Special topics and laboratory work of special interest to the student; 
most of the work is given by the project method. Prerequisite: E.E. 346. 

355, 356, 357. Alternating Current Apparatus. Credit 4(3-3) each. 

Principles, characteristics, and operation of alternating current 
apparatus; application of circuit theory to a-c machinery; character- 
istics of transformers, induction machines, and synchronous machines; 
power rectifiers and inverters. Coordinated laboratory work. Prereq- 
uisite: E.E. 332. 

360, 361. Electromagnetic Wave Theory. Credit 3(3-0) each. 

Fundamental electronic concepts at ultra-high frequencies; analysis 
of transmission lines and networks; Maxwell's equations and their 
applications; reflecting phenomena; wave guides and radiating systems. 
Prerequisite: E.E. 336. 



Department of English 163 

DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH 

C. R. Wyrick, Chairman 



AIMS OF THE DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH 

The objectives of the department of English are as follows: 

1. To develop in students the skills and techniques of effective writing, 
reading, and speaking. 

2. To lead students to the realization that a mastery of the tools of 
communication contributes to achievement in all fields of major con- 
centration and to success in all phases of living. 

3. To equip students with adequate subject-matter background for the 
effective teaching of English and with the skills essential to the at- 
tainment of related vocational objectives. 

4. To cultivate in students an appreciation for literature; to develop 
ability to interpret it readily; to stimulate a taste and desire for 
wide reading of the best forms of literature. 

5. To prepare and train students for graduate study in English. 

GENERAL REQUIREMENTS 

All freshmen are required to take a placement test in English. Those 
failing this test must register for Remedial English (Eng. 210). 

A minimum of twenty quarter hours in English is required for 
graduation from all departments. All students of all departments must 
take Eng. 211, Eng. 212, and Eng. 213. Five hours literature are re- 
quired. 

ENGLISH MAJORS AND MINORS 

English majors and minors are required to have an average of B 
in their three Freshman English courses and to pass a comprehensive 
examination in the field of English at the end of the Fall Quarter of 
their senior year. Those failing this examination will be required to 
prepare for a second examination. 

A major in English is designed for persons interested in teaching 
English in the secondary school or in pursuing graduate work in the 
field. It is also recommended for those intending to follow law, the min- 
istry, writing, or research as a profession. 



164 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



ENGLISH ELECTIVES 



Eng. 217. Developmental Reading Eng. 229. 

Eng. 219. Masterpieces of World 

Literature Eng. 231. 

Eng. 225. Public Speaking Eng. 236. 

Eng. 226. The Reading Drama 

Eng. 227. Communications Eng. 243. 

Eng. 228. Acting Eng. 246. 



Parliamentary 

Procedure 

Journalism 

Argumentation and 

Debating 

Classical Literature 

The Novel in English 



SUGGESTED SEQUENCE OF COURSES IN ENGLISH 



Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Introduction to American Literature 220 . . 5(5-0) 

Development of English Literature 222 

Development of English Literature 223 

Voice and Speech Improvement 224 



Winter Spring 

3(3-0) 

5(5-0) 



3(2-2) 



Junior Year 



Course and No. 
American Literature 221 

Shakespeare 234 

Advanced Grammar 237 
English Elective 



Fall 


Winter 
5(5-0) 


Spring 


5(5-0) 








3(3-0) 






3(3-0) 









Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Advanced Composition 244 3(3-0) 

Methods of Teaching English, Ed 243 5(5-0) 

Directed Teaching, Ed. 251 5(2-6) 



3 5 

Suggested Sequence of Courses in English for Minors 

Freshman Year: 
Grammar 211 
Composition 212 
Composition and Reading 213 



Department of English 165 

Sophomore Year: 

Introduction to American Literature 220 1st quarter 

Voice and Speech Improvement 224 2nd quarter 

Development of English Literature 223 3rd quarter 

Junior Year: 

Shakespeare 234 1st quarter 

American Literature 221 2nd quarter 

Advanced Grammar 237 3rd quarter 

Senior Year: 

Advanced Composition 244 1st quarter 

COURSES IN ENGLISH 
LANGUAGE AND COMPOSITION 

210. Remedial English. Credit 3(3-2). 

Emphasis upon the elementary requirements in English usage such 
as the rudiments of grammar, punctuation, and spelling; students who 
fail to pass the placement test in English required to complete this 
course in addition to the regular English requirements. 

211. Grammar. Credit 5(5-0). 

A review of the fundamental principles of grammar and the appli- 
cation of these principles in sentences, paragraphs, and short themes. 

212. Composition. Credit 5(5-0). 

Practice in paragraph development, outlining, letter writing, using 
the library-; and introduction to the techniques of investigative writing. 
Prerequisite: English 211. 

213. Composition and Reading. Credit 5(5-0). 

An introduction to the collection, arrangements, presentation and 
interpretation of ideas. Themes and readings in the course illustrate 
the principal types of composition. Prerequisite: English 212. 

217. Developmental Reading. Credit 3(2-2). 

Opportunity to increase rate of reading and to comprehend thought 
from the printed page through vocabulary study and a broad reading 
program. 

219. Masterpieces of World Literature. Credit 5(5-0). 

Selected literary masterpieces with attempts to show how they were 
expressions of the culture which produced them. 



166 The Agricultural and Technical College 

231. Journalism. Credit 3(2-2). 

Theoretical and practical work in the reorganizing, gathering, and 
writing news; primary attention to the development of journalistic 
technique; considerable drill on the fundamental principles of composi- 
tion. Prerequisite: English 213. 

236. Argumentation and Debating. Credit 3(2-2). 

Principles of argumentation; discussions, lectures, and classroom 
debates. Prerequisites: Eng. 213. 

237. Advanced English Grammar. Credit 3(3-0). 

English grammar with emphasis on the present status of modern 
American English. Spring. 

244. Advanced Composition. Credit 3(3-0). 

Opportunity to practice on the more specialized forms of writing. 

245. Review for English Majors and Minors. Credit 2(2-0). 

Planned particularly for seniors who desire personal attention in 
further mastering the fundamentals of English grammar, composition, 
and literature. Intended to prepare the student for the English com- 
prehensive examination. Fall and Winter. (7:00 p. m., 215 Hodgin). 

SPEECH AND EXPRESSION 

224. Voice and Speech Improvement. Credit 3(2-2). 

A study of the basic attributes of effective delivery; tests and record- 
ings to discover speech and voice defects; drills, exercises, and projects 
to improve general speaking habits. Any quarter. 

225. Public Speaking. Credit 3(2-2). 

A study of the methods by which public speeches are made clear, 
interesting, and forceful; practice in writing and delivering speeches 
according to the occasion. Prerequisite: English 224. 

227. Communications. Credit 3(3-0). 

Intensive oral and written work including discussions and writings 
to improve skill in the communicative arts — reading, writing, speaking, 
and listening. 

228. Acting. Credit 3(1-4). 

A laboratory course designed to develop skill in voice, diction, and 
pantomime by means of readings, monologues, skits, and short plays for 
school and community; practical experience in the major A. and T. 
dramatic productions. 

229. Parliamentary Procedure. Credit 3(2-2). 

Theory and practice in the rules and customs governing organization 
and proceedings of deliberative bodies. 



Department of English 167 

LITERATURE 

220. An Introduction to American Literature. Credit 5(5-0). 

A survey of American literature depicting the influence of economic, 
social, and political factors upon the works of American authors. Pre- 
requisite: English 213. 

221. American Literature. Credit 5(5-0). 

A study of major American writers since 1850. Prerequisite: English 
213. 

222. Development of English Literature. Credit 3(3-0). 

Reading in English Literature from the beginning to 1700; lectures; 
reports. 

223. Development of English Literature. Credit 5(5-0). 

English Literature from 1700 to the twentieth century; lectures; 
reports. Prerequisite: Eng. 213. 

226. The Reading of Drama. Credit 3(3-0). 

Origin of the drama as a form of literary art; fundamentals of 
the theatre and the evolution of critical standards for the appreciation 
of stage productions. 

234. Shakespeare. Credit 5(5-0). 

A detailed, chronological study of the principle plays taken from 
all four of the periods of dramatic production; lectures, reports, one 
long paper. Prerequisite: 20 hours of English. 

242. The Romantic Era. Credit 3(3-0). 

The principles and ideas of Romanticism as expressed in the works 
of the principal English writers of poetry and prose from 1798 to 1823; 
term report. 

243. Classical Literature. Credit 3(3-0). 

The principles and ideas of Classicism as expressed in the works of 
the principal English writers of prose and poetry. Winter and Spring. 

247. The Novel in English. Credit 3(3-0). 

The growth and development of the novel in English from the 
eighteenth century to the present. Winter and Spring. 

RESEARCH 

246. Senior Research. Credit 3(3- ). 

An introduction to the meaning of educational research involving 
the use of scientific methods in collecting, organizing, interpreting, and 
reporting data. Open only to seniors in the School of Education and 
Science. Each student will complete a paper utilizing the scientific 
approach, or will contribute to the completion of a project requiring 
the work of not more than two persons. 



168 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



DEPARTMENT OF FOREIGN LANGUAGES 

Waverlyn Nathaniel Rice, Jr., Chairman 



The department aims to develop reasonable facility in the reading, 
speaking, and writing of the principal modern foreign languages. It 
endeavors, furthermore, to lead students to an intelligent appreciation 
of oustanding literary masterpieces, to develop a better knowledge of 
continental contributions to modern culture, and to create a spirit of 
understanding that will result in proper attitudes toward different 
national groups. 

Elementary language courses 211, 212, 213 are recommended for 
those students who have no previous knowledge of the language, or who 
present one unit of high school credit. For those students presenting 
two units of high school credit, intermediate language courses 214 and 
215 are required. However, if students with two units of the language in 
high school should take an elementary course, they are required to com- 
plete 15 hours on the same level. 



Major in Foreign Languages 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall 
French 218, 219, 220 

or 

French 221, 222, 223 5(5-0) 

Psychology 200 5(5-0) 

Education 222 

Electives— Spanish 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 

or 

French 231, 245, 216 3(3-0) 



Winter Spring 



5(5-0) 5(5-0) 



18 

Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

French 232, 233, 234 3(3-0) 

Education 247, 251 5(5-0) 

Electives — French 217 5(5-0) 

or 

Spanish 214, 215, 216 5(5-0) 

Electives in minor 



3(3-0) 
5(5-0) 

5(5-0) 

18 



5(5-0) 
5(5-0) 



15 



Winter Spring 
3(3-0) 3(3-0) 
5(5-0) 5(5-0) 



5(5-0) 5(5-0) 
10(10-0) 



18 



23 



13 



Foreign Languages 169 

Minor in Foreign Languages 

Students electing foreign languages as a minor are advised to in- 
clude in their program the following courses: 

French 214, 215, 216 
French 221, 222, 223 or 
French 218, 219, 220 

COURSES IN FRENCH 

211. Elementary French. Credit 5(5-0). 

Essentials of grammar and pronunciation, acquisition of vocabulary, 
and attention to elementary composition. Fall. 

212. Elementary French. Credit 5(5-0). 

Continuation of grammar and pronunciation. Conversation and dic- 
tation encouraged. Winter. 

213. Elementary French. Credit 5(5-0). 

Practice in oral and written composition. Acquisition of taste for 
advanced French through reading, translation, and interpretation of 
easy modern French prose. Spring. 

214. Intermediate French. Credit 5(5-0). 

Course open to students who have completed two units of high school 
French or college French 211, 212, 213. Brief review of grammar 
followed by practice in pronunciation. Fall. 

215. Intermediate French. Credit 5(5-0). 

Reading of French plays encouraged. Ability to write and converse 
in French further developed. Winter. 

216. Phonetics. Credit 5(5-0). 

Course intended for students majoring and minoring in French. 
Recommended for those who wish to improve pronunciation. Spring. 

217. French Literature of the Middle Ages and the Renaissance. Credit 
5(5-0). 

A general introduction to the more advanced study of French 
literature. To give a clear idea of the great periods and main tendencies 
in history of French thought and letters from the Middle Ages to the 
Seventeenth Century. Fall. 

218. Advanced French Composition. Credit 5(5-0). 

Advanced course in oral and written self-expression in French. 
Special attention to vocabulary building, free composition, and con- 
versation, prepared and improvised, covering the many phases of every- 
day activities. Spring. 



170 The Agricultural and Technical College 

219. Advanced French Conversation. Credit 5(5-0). 

Course for students having some experience in written French. To 
improved oral and aural conversation. Working groups arranged for 
practice in French conversation. Spring. 

220. Advanced French Grammar and Reading. Credit 5(5-0). 

To give the student practical training in the use of advanced French 
grammar and reading. Conducted largely in French. Spring. 

221. French Literature in the Seventeenth Century. Credit 5(5-0). 

Course presents Classicism through masterpieces of Corneille, Racine, 
Moliere and other authors of the "Golden Period" in French letters. 
Conducted in French. Fall. 

222. French Literature of the Eighteenth Century. Credit 5(5-0). 

To study in particular the life and works of Montesquieu, Voltaire, 
Rousseau, and the Encyclopedists. Class conducted in French. Winter. 

223. French Literature of the Nineteenth Century. Credit 5(5-0). 

Study of the great literary currents of the nineteenth century, 
romanticism and realism. Spring. 

231. Contemporary French Literature (Formerly 243). Credit 3(3-0). 
Course deals with the chief writers and literary currents of the time 

through lectures and outside readings. 

232. Oral French. Credit 3(3-0). 

Basic oral French course prepares students for French 233 and 234. 
To improve the student's hearing and speaking abilities in French. 

233. Intermediate Conversational French. Credit 3(3-0). 

To give students intensive training in self-expression and to improve 
pronunciation and diction in reading and speaking. Class conducted in 
French. Winter. 

234. Advanced Conversational French. Credit 3(3-0). 

Intensive oral and written work including discussions and composi- 
tions in French. Assigned outside readings on newspaper articles, 
literature, civilization, etc. encouraged. Spring. 

245. French Civilization. Credit 5(5-0). 

A general survey of the history of France, with emphasis on the 
social, political and economic development designed to give the student 
an understanding of present conditions and events. A detailed study 
of such French institutions as art, music and education. Course is also 
offered in conjunction with reports of collateral readings. 



Foreign Languages 171 

247. French for Prospective Teachers. Credit 3(3-0). 

Elective for seniors with the consent of the instructor. A brief 
review of the principles of grammar, followed by intensive drill in 
phonetics. Aims, problems, methods, and tests discussed. Spring. 

COURSES IN GERMAN 

German 211. Elementary German. Credit 5(5-0). 

Fundamentals of pronunciation and grammar. Attention given to 
vocabulary building. 

German 212. Elementary German. Credit 5(5-0). 

Continuation of emphasis on pronunciation, grammar, and vocabu- 
lary building. Attention given studied and sight translations. Oral 
practice encouraged. 

German 213. Elementary German. Credit 5(5-0). 

Continuation of emphasis on pronunciation and grammar, with some 
practice in dictation and conversation. Maximum attention given to 
graded readings in German prose and poetry. 

German 214. Introductory Scientific German. Credit 5(5-0). 

Emphasis placed on Scientific German and on Elementary level. 
Basic scientific vocabulary introduced to enable students to translate 
German of a scientific nature. 

COURSES IN SPANISH 

211. Elementary Spanish. Credit 5(5-0). 

To secure the understanding of easy Spanish, written and spoken. 
Attention given to essentials of grammar and pronunciation. Fall. 

212. Elementary Spanish. Credit 5(5-0). 

Continues work in grammar and pronunciation. Prose reading en- 
couraged by exercises in vocabulary building. Winter. 

213. Elementary Spanish. Credit 5(5-0). 

Attention to advanced elementary grammar. Prose reading continues 
and a taste for advanced Spanish stimulated through the reading of 
poetry. 

214. Intermediate Spanish. Credit 5(5-0). 

For students who have completed two units of high school Spanish 
or college Spanish 211, 212, 213. A thorough review of Spanish syntax 
with emphasis on its essential difficulties. Fall. 



172 The Agricultural and Technical College 

215. Intermediate Spanish. Credit 5(5-0). 

To give practice in writing idiomatic Spanish in translations and 
free compositions. Readings selected from modern authors. Winter. 

216. Survey of Spanish Literature. Credit 5(5-0). 

Course designed to give a survey of the most important movement, 
writers, and works from the Middle Ages up to the present time. Spring. 

217. Advanced Spanish Grammar and Composition. Credit 3(3-0). 
An advanced course in the study and usage of Spanish grammar and 

composition, giving a systematic review of oral and written grammar 
through compositions and exercises. 

218. Syntax of the Spanish Verb. Credit 3(3-0). 

Principal uses of the Spanish verb. Illustrative examples selected 
passages of works of standard prose writers. Course recommended for 
advanced students and prospective teachers. 

219. Introduction to Modern Spanish Literature. Credit 3(3-0). 

To give the student an introduction to works of important authors 
of the period through the reading and discussion of selected modern 
works. 



DEPARTMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS 

Mrs. C. V. Evans, Chairman 



The Department of Home Economics offers courses designed for cur- 
ricula leading to the Bachelor of Science degree in the following subject 
matter areas: (1) Clothing, (2) Foods and Nutrition, (3) Home Eco- 
nomics Education, (4) Institution Management, and (5) Nursery School 
Education. Two-year terminal programs leading to a certificate are of- 
fered in (1) Clothing, and (2) Food Service Management. 

The educational experiences which have been planned in the several 
curricula aim to contribute to the acquisition of knowledge, apprecia- 
tion and skills for: 

1. The development of better personal, group and family living for 
active participation in a democratic society, and 

2. Earning a profitable living in one of the major areas offered by 
the Department. 



Home Economics 



173 



TWO-YEAR TERMINAL PROGRAMS 

CLOTHING 

The two-year curriculum in clothing is developed to prepare students 
for employment as: 

1. Dressmakers. 

2. Managers or owners of small dress establishments. 

3. Assistants in tailoring, dry cleaning, or millinery establishments. 

4. Alterers of ready-to-wear garments. 

Curriculum 

First Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

English 211, 212, 244 5 5 3 

Art 317, 318, 319 3 3 3 

Secretarial Science 317, 318 2 2 

Home Administration 111, 134 3 .... 4 

Home Economics Education 111 3 

Clothing 110, 112 5 

Clothing 113, 131 7 

Clothing 114, 121 .... 9 

Dry Cleaning 2 

Physical Education 1 1 1 



20 

Second Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Home administration 135 5 

Clothing 122, 151 7 

Foods and Nutrition 110 3 

Institution Management 128 3 

Clothing 134, 137, 133, 152 

Clothing 140 



18 



18 17 

Winter Spring 



16 

15 

16 15 



FOOD SERVICE MANAGEMENT 

The two-year curriculum in Food Service Management prepares a 
student for the following positions: 

1. School lunch managers and assistants. 

2. Managers or owners of small food specialty shops. 

3. Caterers. 

4. Assistant supervisors in charge of food preparation. 



174 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



Curriculum 

First Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter 

English 211, 212, 244 5 5 

Foods and Nutrition 110, 111, 112 3 4 

Institution Management 101, 102, 103 5 5 

Home Administration 111 3 

Home Economics Education 111 3 

Institution Management 123, 124 5 

Institution Management 104 

Physical Education 1 1 

20 20 



Spring 
3 
3 
5 



3 
5 
1 



20 



Second Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Institution Management 121, 125, 128 15 

Clothing 110, 112 5 

Institution Management 122, 127, 129 

Psychology 200 

Institution Management 143 

Secretarial Science 317, 318 

20 



Winter Spring 



13 
5 

2 

20 



15 
2 

17 



FOUR-YEAR MAJOR CURRICULUM REQUIREMENTS 

CLOTHING 

The four-year curriculum in clothing is designed to meet the academic 
requirements necessary to enter the following professions: 

1. College clothing or textile instructors after graduate study. 

2. Managers or owners of dress establishments. 

3. Fashion editors with newspapers or magazines. 

4. Textile research worker. 

5. Fashion designer's assistants after an approved apprenticeship. 

6. Clothing specialists with the Cooperative Extension Service. 

7. Milliners. 

8. Couturieres. 

9. Interior decorators. 



Home Economics 



175 



Curriculum 

First Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Chemistry 111, 112, 113 5 

English 211, 212, 244 5 

Physical Education 210a, b, c 1 

Home Economics Education 111 3 

Art 317 3 

Clothing 110, 112, 113 2 

Music 208 

Child Development 115 

Home Administration 112 



19 



Second Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Zoology 111, 121 5 

Foods 110, 111, 112 3 

Clothing 122, 131, 121 5 

Physical Education 220a, b, c 1 

English 224, 225 3 

History 234 3 

Psychology 200 

Art 318, 319 

Home Administration 134 



Winter 


Spring 


5 


5 


5 


3 


1 


2 


3 


4 


.-.. 


3 


.... 


3 


3 


.... 


17 


19 


Winter 


Spring 


5 


.... 


4 


3 


3 


4 


1 


1 


3 


.... 




5 


3 


3 




4 



19 



19 



20 



Third Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Sociology 231, 241 

Economics 231, 236 5 

Home Administration 135 5 

Clothing 132, 123 7 

Clothing 134, 137 

Clothing 133, 152 

Dry Cleaning 

Physics 311 

Secretarial Science 317, 318 2 

Home Administration 1 



19 



Winter 
5 
3 



2 

2 

18 



Spring 
3 



5 
3 
5 

1 

20 



176 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



Fourth Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Home Administration 143 or Elective 5 

Industrial Arts 330 

Clothing 140 

Electives 10-15 



15-20 



Winter 
5 
3 

10 

18 



Spring 



15 



15 



FOODS AND NUTRITION 

A major in Foods and Nutrition is designed to prepare graduates for 
the following professional opportunities: 

1. Assistant food technicians. 

2. Clinical instructors. 

3. Assistant clinical nutritionists. 

4. Graduate study to prepare as 

Nutrition specialists 

Food specialists 

Public health nutritionists 

Food technologists 

Food editors 

College teachers. 

Curriculum 

First Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Chemistry 111, 112, 113 5 5 5 

English 211, 212, 244 5 5 3 

Mathematics 311, 312, 313 5 5 5 

Home Economics Education 111 3 

Clothing 110, 112, 113 2 3 4 

Child Development 115 ... . 3 

20 20 20 

Second Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Chemistry 121, 122, 123 5 5 5 

Foods 110, 111, 123 3 4 5 

Zoology 111, 121 5 5 

Bacteriology 123 .... 5 

English 224, 225 3 3 

Home Administration 121 .... 4 

Physical Education 1 1 1 



17 



18 



20 



Home Economics 



177 



Third Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter 

Chemistry 131, 132, 147 5 5 

Foods and Nutrition 125, 127, 128, 132 5 5 

Economics 231, 236 5 3 

Sociology 231 5 

Physics 311 5 

Psychology 200 



Spring 
5 
10 



5 
5 



20 18 20 

Fourth Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Home Administration 112 3 

Home Administration 143 or Elective 5 5 

Foods and Nutrition 129, 130, 131 5 6 

Home Economics Education 142, 141 .... 10 

Electives 10 8 3 

Physical Education 1 1 1 

19 20 19 

HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION 

The four-year curriculum in Home Economics Education is designed 
to prepare graduates for positions as: 

1. High school home economics teacher. 

2. County Home Demonstration Agent. 

3. College teacher of home economics education after graduate study. 
Students desiring to secure certification for teaching home economics 

in North Carolina should meet the requirements for a second teaching 
area. Certification as a general science teacher may be obtained by 
electing five additional hours in either chemistry, physics, or biology. 

Curriculum 

First Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Chemistry 111, 112, 113 5 5 5 

English 211, 212, 244 5 5 3 

Physical Education 210a, b, c 1 1 I 

Home Administration 112 3 

Home Economics Education 111 3 

Art 317 3 

Clothing 110, 112, 113 2 3 4 

Music 208 .... 3 

Child Development 115 .... 3 



19 



17 



19 



178 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



Second Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Bacteriology 123 

Zoology 111, 121 5 

Foods 110, 111, 112 3 

Physical Education 220a, b, c 1 

English 224, 225 3 

Home Administration 134 

Home Administration 121 

Psychology 200, 202 5 

Education 222, 224 

History 234 3 



Winter 

5 
4 

1 
3 



3 
3 



Spring 
5 

3 

1 

4 
4 

3 



20 



19 



20 



Third Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Economics 231, 236 5 3 

Physics 311 5 

Clothing 122 5 

Psychology 203, 204 3 3 

Education 237, 233 3 3 

Sociology 231, 233, 241 5 6 

Child Development 133 .... 5 

Home Economics Education 152 .... 5 

Foods and Nutrition 125 5 



18 



19 



19 



Fourth Year (Extension Service) 

Course and No. Fall 

Education 505, 506 3 

Home Administration 143 or Elective 5 

Agricultural Education and Home Economics 

Extension 

Home Economics Education 141, 142, 154 

Industrial Arts 330 

Electives 7-8 

Art 

15-16 



Winter 
3 
5 



3 
3 
3 



Spring 



15 



17 



15 



Home Economics 179 

Fourth Year (Teaching) 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Home Administration 143, Art and Electives 

or 
Home Economics Education 141, 142, 153 15 15 15 

15 15 15 



INSTITUTION MANAGEMENT 

The four-year curriculum in Institution Management is developed 
to meet the academic requirements for active membership in The Amer- 
ican Dietetic Association and entrance to dietetic internships approved 
by the Executive Board of the Association. A graduate will be qualified 
for the following professions: 

1. Hospital dietitians after an approved internship. 

2. College instructors of Institution Management after graduate 
study. 

3. Managers and owners of Food Service establishments. 

4. Assistant food directors in Collegiate Food Service Departments. 

The Department will assist qualified students in securing internships 
and graduate fellowships. 

Curriculum 

First Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Chemistry 111, 112, 113 5 5 5 

English 211, 212, 244 5 5 3 

Physical Education 1 1 1 

Home Economics Education 111 3 

Home Administration 112 3 

Art 317 3 

Clothing 110, 112, 113 2 3 4 

Child Development 115 .... 3 

Music 208 .... 3 

19 17 19 



180 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



Second Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Zoology 111, 121 5 

Foods and Nutrition 110, 111, 123 3 

Physical Education 1 

English 224, 225 3 

Psychology 200 

Economics 231, 236 5 

Bacteriology 123 

History 234 

Home Administration 121 



17 



Winter 
5 
4 
1 
3 



4 
20 



Spring 

5 
1 



5 
3 



19 



Third Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Chemistry 131, 132, 147 5 

Foods and Nutrition 125, 127, 132 5 

Accounting 301, 302, 303 3 

Secretarial Science 317, 318 2 

Foods and Nutrition 131 3 

Institution Management 123, 124 

Electives 



Winter 


Spring 


5 


5 


5 


5 


3 


3 


2 


.... 


5 


3 




3-4 



18 



20 



19-20 



Fourth Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Institution Management 121, 122 5 5 

Institution Management 125, 143 5 .... 15 

Foods and Nutrition 129 5 

Home Administration 143 or Physics 311 .... 5 5 

Electives 5-10 

20 15-20 15 



NURSERY SCHOOL EDUCATION 

The four-year curriculum in Nursery School Education is developed 
to meet the needs of students who desire to become teachers or directors 
of nursery school or kindergartens. 



Home Economics 



181 



Curriculum 

First Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Chemistry 111, 112, 113 5 

English 211, 212, 244 5 

Physical Education 1 

Home Administration 112, 121 

Home Economics Education 111 3 

Art 317 3 

Clothing 110, 112, 113 2 

Music 208 

Child Development 115 



Winter 
5 
5 



Spring 
5 
3 
1 



4 
3 
3 



19 



20 



20 



Second Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter 

Zoology 111, 121 5 5 

Foods 110, 111, 112 3 4 

Physical Education 1 1 

English 224, 225 3 3 

Psychology 200, 201 5 3 

Education 222, 224 3 

Child Development 133 

History 234 



Spring 

3 
2 



3 
5 
3 



17 



19 



16 



Third Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Psychology 203, 204, 205 3 

Nursery School Education 131, 132 6 

Nursery School Education 133, 135 

Economics 231, 236 5 

Home Economics Education 142 5 

Music 209 1 

Sociology 231, 241 

Clothing 121 

Electives 



Winter 
3 

6 
3 



5 
0-3 



Spring 
3 



3 

4 

0-5 



20 



17-20 



15-20 



182 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Fourth Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Nursery School Education 136, 141 9 

Home Administration 143 or Electives 5 5 

Electives 2-6 10-15 

Nursery School Education 142 .... 15 



16-20 15-20 15 

CHILD DEVELOPMENT 

115. Introduction to Child Development. Credit 3(2-2). 

Survey of the needs of children and how these needs are being met 
by the home, school and community. Observation with various age 
groups required. 

133. Child Development. Credit 5 hours — (3 hours lecture and labora- 
tory hours arranged). 
A comprehensive study of the physical, social, emotional, personality 
and language development of the child from birth through adolescence. 

CLOTHING 

The minimum fees listed for clothing courses refer to the probable 
cost of materials necessary for the construction of personal garments. 
110. Clothing Selection. Credit 2(1-2). 

Selection of clothing for individual differences with emphasis on the 
elements of design and color. 

112. Elementary Textiles. Credit 3(1-4). 

Textile fibers, their source, characteristics and production into fabric, 
the social, economic and hygienic aspects and care of clothing. 

113. Elementary Clothing Construction. Credit 4(1-6). 
Fundamental principles of clothing construction based on the use of 

the commercial pattern. Minimum cost $15.00. 

114. Commercial Pattern Study. Credit 5(1-8). 

A study of commercial patterns and probable variations in their 
design for garment construction. Minimum cost $5.00. 

121. Children's Clothing. (Credit 4(2-4). 

A study of children's clothing with emphasis on the selection and 
construction of functional garments. Minimum cost $7.50. 

122. Advanced Clothing Construction. Credit 5(2-6). 

A consideration of the clothing needs of family members with lab- 
oratory experience to meet individual needs. Minimum cost $15.00. 

123. Textiles. Credit 3(2-2). 

Continuation study of the physical and chemical properties of tex- 
tile fibers and fabrics with emphasis on the continuous scientific and 
technological developments. 
131. Historic Costume. Credit 3(3-0). 

The history of costume and its adaptation to our modern dress. 



Home Economics 183 

132. Fitting and Pattern Study. Credit 4(1-6). 

Partial drafting of a foundation garment from which an individual 
flat pattern is made. Minimum cost $13.00. 

133. Draping. Credit 3(1-4). 

Draping and designing in the actual fabric on the form with emphasis 
on line, form and texture of fabric. Prerequisites: Clothing 131, Art 317. 

134. Millinery. Credit 3(0-6). 

An introduction to the use of various millinery equipment and mate- 
rials. Minimum cost $10.00. 

135. Advanced Millinery. Credit 5(1-8). 

Design and execution of more difficult millinery problems. Minimum 
cost $10.00. Prerequisite: Clothing 134. 

136. Costume Art. Credit 3(0-6). 

Application of art principles to the development of original designs 
in clothing and accessories. Prerequisites: Clothing 131 and Art 320. 

137. Tailoring for Women. Credit 5(2-6). 

A study of the principles of tailoring as they apply to women's coats 
and suits; experiences in the handling of more difficult textile fabrics. 
Minimum cost $20.00. Prerequisite: Clothing 122. 

140. Field Experience in Clothing. Credit 15 hours. 

A course designed to give the student practical experiences on a 
commercial basis. 
142. Special Problems in Clothing. Credit 5 hours. 

Individual work on special problems in clothing. 

151. Jewelry and Metalwork. Credit 2(0-4). 

Laboratory experiences in the designing and making of jewelry and 
other small objects. Minimum $6.00. 

152. Textile Design. Credit 2(0-4). 

Fundamentals of textile design employing such methods as batik, 
stencil, block print, silk screen, paint and looms in making personal and 
household accessories. 

153. Jewelry and Accessories. Credit 2(0-4). 
Laboratory expenses in the use of various art media. 

FOODS AND NUTRITION 

Students enrolling in food preparation classes should be prepared to 
secure not less than two uniforms. 

110. Elementary Nutrition. Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of the basic principles of nutrition in the maintenance of 
optimum health. 

111. Food Preparation. Credit 4(2-4). 

A study of the principles of food preparation necessary for obtaining 
a standard product. 



184 The Agricultural and Technical College 

112. Family Foods. Credit 3(l-Laboratory hours arranged). 

The application of the principles of nutrition and cookery to the 
planning, selection, preparation and service of the family's meals. 
123. Nutrition and Dietetics. Credit 5(3-4). 

A course concerned with the application of the scientific principles 
of nutrition to the planning of diets for various age groups. 
125. Advanced Food Preparation. Credit 5(3-4). 

Further study of the principles of food preparation with emphasis 
on the various methods of food preservation. 

127. Meal Planning and Service. Credit 5(3-4). 

Low and moderate cost food plans are made to meet the needs of 
different family groups with experiences in marketing, preparing and 
serving meals. 

128. Child Nutrition. Credit 5(2-6). 

A study of the principles of nutrition and their application to the 
feeding of children in family and nursery school groups. 

129. Diet Therapy. Credit 5(3-4). 

A study of dietary modifications necessary in the treatment of patho- 
logic conditions. Prerequisites: Foods and Nutrition 123 and Zoology 
121. 

130. Recent Developments in Foods and Nutrition. Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of recent research in foods and nutrition through discussion 
of reports in current scientific journals. 

131. Nutrition Education. Credit 3(2-2). 

A course designed to assist in the development of nutrition education 
programs in the school and community. 

132. Experimental Cookery. Credit 5(2-6). 

A study of the chemical and physical behavior of foods. 

140. Special Problems in Foods and Nutrition. Credit 3-5 hours 
Individualized work on special foods and nutrition problems. 

HOME ADMINISTRATION 

111. Essentials of Home Management. Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of the problems involved in efficient home management. 

112. Home Management. Credit 3(3-0). 

Managing and caring for the home including the utilization of 
family resources. 

121. Health and Home Nursing. Credit 4(3-2). 

Study of problems relating to family and community health; labora- 
tory experiences in how to care for the sick in the home. 
134. Housing. Credit 4(3-2). 

A course designed to help the student to interpret architectural plans 
for homes; practical problems in the adaptation of rooms for more ade- 
quate use by the family. 



Home Economics 185 

135. Home Furnishings. Credit 5(2-6). 

Arrangement of home furnishings with emphasis on color, line and 
design; laboratory experience in construction principles of making slip- 
covers, draperies and other fabric furnishings. Prerequisite: H. A. 134. 

142. Household Equipment. Credit 3(1-4). 

Selection, operation, and care of household equipment. 

143. Home Management Residence. Credit 5 hours. 

Application of managerial principles and performance of household 
skills as they relate to personal, group, and family living. 

HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION 

111. Personal and Group Living. Credit 3(3-0). 

A course concerned with aiding in the solution of the immediate 
problems of personal and group living as the freshman girls find them 
at college and at home. 

141. Demonstration Techniques. Credit 5(2-6). 

The application of the principles of demonstration techniques in all 
phases of home economics. 

142. Audio- Visual Techniques and Materials. Credit 5(2-6). 

A course designed to give students practical experiences in the 
techniques of developing and using audio-visual materials in home eco- 
nomics. 

152. Methods of Teaching Home Economics. Credit 5(5-0). 

A course designed to acquaint the student with home and family life 
education in the elementary and secondary schools. Prerequisite: A 2.0 
grade point average in major courses and a 2.0 grade point average in 
education and psychology courses. 

153. Observation and Directed Teaching. Credit 5 quarter hours. 
Experience in conducting classes in off-campus teaching centers. A 

minimum of 6 weeks of teaching required. 

154. Field Experience in Cooperative Extension Service. Credit 5 hours. 

Experience in County Home Demonstration work. Minimum time — 
6 weeks. 

INSTITUTION MANAGEMENT 

101. Institution Management Science. Credit 5(3-4). 

An application of the principles of science to the problems of insti- 
tution management. 



186 The Agricultural and Technical College 

102. Institution Management Science. Credit 5(3-4). 
Continuation of Institution Management 101. 

103. Institution Management Science. Credit 5(3-4). 
Continuation of Institution Management 102. 

104. Institution Equipment. Credit 5(3-4). 

Fundamental principles for planning and equipping small food serv- 
ice establishments. 

121. Quantity Cookery. Credit 5(1-6). 

The application of the principles of cookery to food preparation for 
group feeding; emphasis on work schedules, cost and portion control. 
Prerequisite: Foods and Nutrition 132. 

122. Quantity Cookery. Credit 5(1-6). 

A continuation of Institution Management 121. 

123. Institution Organization and Management. Credit 5(5-0). 

A study of the organization, management and administration of 
food service establishments. 

124. Institution Organization and Management. Credit 3(3-0). 

A continuation of Institution Management 123; emphasis on per- 
sonnel management. 

125. Institution Marketing. Credit 5(4-3). 

A course in buying procedures for quantity purchases. 

126. Institution Equipment. Credit 3(2-Laboratory hours arranged). 

A study of selection, specifications, records and care of equipment 
for large scale food preparation and service. 

127. Catering. Credit 3(0-6). 

A course to improve skills and techniques in food preparation for 
special occasions. 

128. Cost Accounting. Credit 3(1-4). 

A study of cost control records in food and clothing businesses. 

129. School Lunch. Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of organization and administration of school lunch programs. 

140. Special Problems in Institution Management. Credit 3(3-0). 
Individual work on special problems in institution management. 

141. Planning and Equipping Food Service Departments. Credit 3(2-2). 

A course for students interested in administrative positions; em- 
phasis on planning and remodeling food service departments. 



Home Economics 187 

142. Readings in Institution Management. Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of institution management through reports and discussions 
of articles in periodicals. 

143. Field Experience in Institution Management. Credit 15 hours. 

Unit I Discussion and observation of food service centers. Mini- 
mum time — 4 weeks. 

Unit II Individualized experiences in off-campus food service organ- 
izations. Minimum time — 4 weeks. 
Unit III Evaluation of field experience. Minimum time — 2 weeks. 

NURSERY SCHOOL EDUCATION 

131. Play and Play Material for the Preschool Child. Credit 3(1-4). 

Discussion of the importance of play in all aspects of child develop- 
ment. Experiences in developing creative art. 

132. Literature for the Young Child. Credit 3(1-4). 

A survey of prose and poetry for young children; criteria for the 
selection and age placement of stories. 

133. Pre-school Music. Credit 3(2-2). 

Acquisition of an initial repertoire of children's tunes; listening 
to songs and records for the preschool child. 

135. Pre-school Science. Credit 3(2-2). 

A resume of fundamental science concepts needed for the teacher's 
own background; study of science situations most frequently of concern 
to young children; specific practice in handling and initiating such 
situations. 

136. Pre-school Testing. Credit 4(1-6). 

Administering and interpreting test scores of the preschool child. 

138. Special Problems in Nursery School Education. Credit 3-5 hours. 
Individual work on special problems in nursery school education. 

141. Kindergarten and Pre-school Methods. Credit 5(5-0). 

Methods and materials in daily and long-range curriculum develop- 
ment to meet the needs of 2 to 5 year olds. 

142. Directed Teaching in the Nursery School. Credit 15 hours. 

Unit I Review of nursery school education principles and visits 
to nursery schools. Minimum time — 2 weeks. 

Unit II Directed teaching in a nursery school. Minimum time — 6 
weeks. 

Unit III Evaluation of nursery school experience. Minimum time — 
2 weeks. 



188 The Agricultural and Technical College 

DEPARTMENT OF INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

Charles W. Pinckney, Chairman 



The public schools of North Carolina, like the public schools of many 
states, are in constant need of securing qualified teachers of indus- 
trial education. To meet the needs, A.&T. College offers training for 
industrial arts teachers and trade teachers of vocational industrial 
subjects. 

DEPARTMENT OBJECTIVES 

The courses offered by the Department of Industrial Education are 
designed to serve the following purposes: 

1. To prepare teachers of industrial arts and vocational industrial 
courses for public school service and to offer additional training 
to industrial teachers now in service. 

2. To develop the students' skill and manipulative ability in indus- 
trial processes. 

3. To develop correct habits, attitudes and ideals for health and 
safety. 

4. To supply students with the necessary informational background 
for shop teaching. 

5. To give experience in typical teaching activities and practice in 
teaching industrial courses. 

6. To familiarize students with aims, problems and literature re- 
lating to industrial education. 

7. To develop an appreciation of the significance of industrial edu- 
cation in our society. 

8. To stimulate a scholarly and scientific attitude toward problems 
of teaching. 

TEACHER TRAINING FOR INDUSTRIAL ARTS EDUCATION 

The prospective teacher of industrial arts education receives train- 
ing in the fundamental skills of several trades. The fields of concen- 
tration are automobile mechanics, ceramics, electricity, machine shop, 
masonry, mechanical drawing, radio servicing, welding and woodwork. 

CURRICULUM FOR INDUSTRIAL ARTS EDUCATION 

Freshman Year 

(See First Year's Curricula of Engineering, Page 74.) 



Industrial Education 



189 



Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Woodwork, I.A. 321, 322, 323 5(0-10) 

Industrial Arts Drawing, I.A. 331, 332, 333 3(0-6) 

Electricity, I.A. 326, 327, 328 3(0-6) 

General Metals, I.A. 334, 335, 336 3(0-6) 

Military or Air Science 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 

Physical Education Electives 1(0-2) 

Voice & Speech Improvement, Eng. 224 

Materials of Construction, Ed. 324 3(3-0) 

Vocational Education, Ed. 331 



Winter 
5(0-10) 
3(0-6) 
3(0-6) 
3(0-6) 
2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 
3(2-2) 



Spring 
5(0-10) 
3(0-6) 
3(0-6) 
3(0-6) 
2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 



3(3-0) 



20 



20 



20 



Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Woodturning, Upholstery I.A. 338, 339 3(0-6) 

Music Elective 

Adolescent Psychology, Psy. 202 3(2-2) 

Educational Psychology, Psy. 203 

♦Technical Electives 3(0-6) 

Physics 321, 322 

Principles of Sociology, Soc. 231 5(5-0) 

Tests and Measurements, Psy. 204 

General Shop, I.A. 349 ..... 

Vocational Guidance, Ed. 332 3(3-0) 

Shop Management, Ed. 347 

*Electives 3( ) 



Winter Spring 

3(0-6) 

2(2-0) 

3(3-0) 

3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

5(3-4) 5(3-4) 

3(3-0) 

3(0-6) 

3(3-0) 

3( ) 4( ) 



20 



20 



20 



Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Physical Education Electives 

Art 311, 312 3(0-6) 

Economics 231, 234 5(5-0) 

Personal and Community Hygiene, 

Health Ed. 234 5(5-0) 

Principles of Secondary Ed., Ed. 327 



Winter Spring 

KO-2) 

3(0-6) 

5(5-0) 

3(3-0) 



♦Technical Electives — 9 hours required in one area : 
Woodworking Metal 

Auto Mechanics Welding 

Masonry Machine Shop 

Radio Sheet Metal 

Ceramics Leathercraft 



190 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Trade Analysis, Ed. 341 3(3-0) 

Methods of Teaching Ind. Ed., Ed. 343 5(5-0) 

Observation and Practice Teaching, Ed. 344 5(5-0) 

Current Problems in Ind. Ed., Ed. 502 3(3-0) 

fElectives 3( ) 3( ) 3( ) 



19 18 13 

COURSES IN INDUSTRIAL ARTS 

321. General Woodwork. Credit 5(0-10). 

Care and use of hand tools, principles of planning, squaring and lay- 
ing out work. Special projects assigned to students in accordance with 
the student's skill. 

322. General Woodwork. Credit 5(0-10). 

Emphasis on the practical operation of power tools. Prerequisite: 
I.A. 321. 

323. Advanced Woodwork. Credit 5(0-10). 

Construction of projects from drawings or blueprints. Care of power 
machines, saw filing, band saw brazing, sharpening and setting planer 
knives. Prerequisite: I. A. 322. 

326. Electric Wiring. Credit 3(0-6). 

A study of the fundamental principles of two- and three-wire cir- 
cuits for light and power. The study and use of electrical wiring 
materials and electrical codes. 

327. General Electricity. Credit 3(0-6). 

Instruction and laboratory practice covering fundamental principles 
of direct and of alternating current equipment. Study of meters, motors, 
generators, armature winding and alternating current circuits. Study 
of home appliances an integral part of the course. 

328. Electricity (Radio) . Credit 3(0-6). 

Theory and fundamentals of radio communication circuits, and power 
supplies. Testing of standard circuits, radio repair and code practice. 
Prerequisites: I. A. 326, 327. 

329. Craft and Hobby Work. Credit 3(0-6). 

A basic course in the fundamentals of craft work. Designed especial- 
ly for teachers of arts and crafts, elementary teachers, leaders of scout- 
craft, playgrounds, recreational centers, community centers, and for 



fJunior and senior electives may be taken in Advanced Military or Air Science. 
Planning of the electives will be made in consultation with the student's adviser. 



Industrial Education 191 

those who want merely the enjoyment which comes from working with 
materials. Construction of one or more small projects of wood, metal, 
leather, reed, or other available materials. 

330. Repair and Maintenance of Home Furniture. Credit 3(0-6). 

A course designed to help homemaking teachers meet specific prob- 
lems in the improvement and care of home furniture. Instruction in 
simple upholstery techniques and other processes using tools and acces- 
sories for home repair. Finishing and refinishing wood. Students en- 
couraged to make an effort to provide their own work projects. 

331. Industrial Arts Drawing. Credit 3(0-6). 

A course for acquisition of information and development of skills 
needed by a teacher in industrial arts drafting. Utilization and explana- 
tion of modern techniques for teaching drawing at various levels in high 
school or vocational school. Instruction in A.S.A. conventions, projec- 
tions, revolutions, developments, lettering and pictorial representation 
with reference to machine and woodworking drawing. Prerequisite: 
M.E. 312. 

332. Industrial Arts Drawing. Credit 3(0-6). 

Problems in sheetmetal drawing, shading, technical sketching, pro- 
duction illustration and industrial arts design. Prerequisite: I.A. 331. 

333. Industrial Arts Drawing. Credit 3(0-6). 

Basic elements in the planning and construction of residential build- 
ings. Problems in floor plans, elevations, details and perspective. Study 
of kitchen, living room, dining room, bath room and bed room layout. 
Prerequisite: I. A. 332. 

334. General Metals. Credit 3(0-6). 

A general introduction to machine shop methods. Operation of the 
lathe, milling machine, drill press, shaper and grinding of cutting tools. 
Heat treating of metals. Projects involving basic operations of each 
machine. Special emphasis is put on machine maintenance and machine 
shop calculations as well as related information. 

335. General Metals. Credit 3(0-6). 

Fundamental machine and hand tool operations; care, use, and ad- 
justment of sheet metal equipment; the development of simple patterns. 
Projects involving art metal, metal spinning, soft and hard solder, rais- 
ing, chasing, seaming, piercing, etching, coloring and other processes 
useful to teachers of metal shops. Study of related technical informa- 
tion; sources, cost and specifications of equipment and supplies. 

336. General Metals. Credit 3(0-6). 

General activities in metal work including ornamental iron, tool forg- 
ing, elementary foundry, bench metal, oxecetylene welding and cutting. 



192 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Study of related technical information; shop organization, courses of 
study, layout, equipment, operation, uses of instructional materials and 
supplies. 

338. Woodturning. Credit 3(0-6). 

Thorough drill in the cutting action of turning tools and methods of 
holding them. Projects in spindle and in face plate turning are selected 
for practice. Finishing and polishing on the lathe. 

338a. Woodturning. Credit 3(0-6). 

Instruction in elaborate and more intricate types of turning than 
are given in I.A. 338. Projects involving spherical and spiral turning 
included. 

339. Upholstery. Credit 3(0-6). 

Instruction in caning and seat weaving method of upholstering a 
plain board surface, methods of fastening webbing, burlap and its uses, 
upholstery with springs, hard-edge upholstery, and spring edge up- 
holstery. 

339a. Upholstery. Credit 3(0-6). 

A continuation of 339, including construction or rebuilding of an 
upholstered project. 

340. Wood Finishing. Credit 3(0-6). 

Mechanical preparation of wood before staining, preparation and 
use of stains and the application of different classes of commercial 
stains, kinds of fillers — their preparation and application, refinishing. 

340a. Wood Finishing. Credit 3(0-6). 

Refinishing, French polishing, and special work in finishing and 
polishing on the lathe. 

348. Comprehensive Shop Projects. Credit 3(0-6). 

General construction, repairs, maintenance work or advanced proj- 
ects involving wood turning, carving, inlaying, upholstering, and wood 
finishing. 

349. General Shop. Credit 3(0-6). 

Purpose and organization of general shops, instructional materials 
and procedures. Shop operating problems including personnel organ- 
ization and equipment selection, project construction on a general shop 
basis. 

COURSES IN INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

324. Materials of Construction. Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of the manufacture and physical properties of iron, steel, 
timber, cement, concrete, and other materials encountered in technical 



Industrial Education 193 

fields, and the A. S. T. M., specifications and methods of testing. Pre- 
requisite: Chem. 113. 

325. Foundations of Industrial Education (Formerly LA. 341). Credit 
3(3-0). 
An orientation course for industrial education freshmen. Course re- 
quirements, program operation, regulation. Credits. Familiarizes the 
student with the underlying philosophy, basic principles, and prevailing 
practices and terminology in Industrial Arts and Vocational Education. 

331. Vocational Education. Credit 3(3-0). 

Study of principles, practices, philosophy types and problems of fed- 
erally aided vocational education programs. Special consideration given 
to agencies, their organization and responsibilities at the state and 
national levels. 

332. Vocational Guidance. Credit 3(3-0). 

The problems of vocational guidance, its beginning organization and 
administration in high schools. Special attention to guidance in the 
Junior and Senior high school as it relates to the work of Industrial 
Arts. Fall. 

333. Shop Safety Education. Credit 3(3-0). 

This course provides the necessary lesson units and methods of 
teaching school shop safety as well as plans for developing complete 
shop safety education programs. 

341. Trade Analysis. Credit 3(3-0). 

Methods of analyzing occupations for the purpose of securing teach- 
ing content and determining instructional order. Trade elements ana- 
lyzed for instructional content. Methods of developing elements into 
courses and preparation of instruction sheets. 

343. Methods of Teaching Industrial Education. Credit 5(5-0). 
Methods of presenting related information, procedures in giving 

demonstrations with tools and machines, testing and grading shop work, 
organization of subject matter and lesson planning. 

344. Observation and Practice Teaching in Industrial Education. Credit 
5(5-0). 

Practical experience in conducting unit trade and industrial arts 
programs will be offered. 

347. Materials, Equipment and Shop Management. Credit 3(3-0). 

The discussion of problems of equipping and arranging trades and 
industrial art shops and the care of tools and materials, safety and 
management are discussed. 



194 The Agricultural and Technical College 

VOCATIONAL INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION* 

This curriculum is designed for the preparation of shop and related 
subject teachers in secondary school programs in trades and industries. 

The Vocational Industrial Education curriculum leads to the degree 
of Bachelor of Science in Vocational Industrial Education. Graduates 
holding this degree will have also met teacher certification requirements 
in Industrial Arts. 

*To be certified by the State Department as a vocational shop and 
trade experience beyond the apprenticeship period in the trade he 
expects to teach. 

Candidates desiring this degree must have at least two years success- 
ful trade experience in the trade they wish to teach. Students desiring 
degrees may enter with or without having the required practical ex- 
perience. However, the student who has not had this experience when 
he enters must fulfill the requirement before graduation either by 
working parts of the school year, summers, or by completing the work 
experience after finishing required residence courses. 

CURRICULUM FOR VOCATIONAL INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

Freshman Year 

(See First Year's Curricula of Engineering, Page 74.) 

Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

technical Electives 5( ) 5( ) 6( ) 

Industrial Arts Drawing, I.A. 331, 332, 333 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Military or Air Science 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Physical Education Electives 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

Materials of Construction, I.Ed. 324 3(0-0) 

Physics 321, 322 5(3-4) 5(3-4) 

Vocational Education, Ed. 331 3(3-0) 

Principles of Sociology, Soc. 231 5(5-0) 

Contracts and Specifications, M.E. 327 ~ 3(3-0) 



19 19 20 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

♦Technical Electives 6( ) 5( ) 3( ) 

Art 311, 312, 313 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Adolescent Psychology, Psy. 202 3(3-0) 

Note: See *Page 195. 



Industrial Education 



195 



Course and No. 

Educational Psychology, Psy. 203 

Tests and Measurements, Psy. 204 

Vocational Guidance, Ed. 332 

Shop Safety Education, Ed. 333 

Voice and Speech Improvement, Eng. 224 

Shop Management, Ed. 347 

Physical Education Elective 

Health Education 234 

f Electives 



Fall 


Winter 
3(3-0) 


Spring 




3(3-0) 


3(3-0) 










3(3-0) 




3(3-0) 
3(3-0) 








1(0-2) 








5(5-0) 


3( ) 


3( ) 


3( ) 



19 



20 



20 



Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

♦Technical Electives 3( ) 

Audio-Visual Laboratory, Ed. 225 3(2-2) 

Principles of Secondary Education, Ed. 237 

Trade Analysis, Ed. 341 3(3-0) 

Methods of Teaching Ind. Ed., Ed. 343 

Observation and Practice Teaching, Ed. 344 

Diversified Occupations Programs, Ed. 520 3(3-0) 
Teaching Problems in Ind. 

Education, Ed. 502 

Organization of Related Study Material, 

Ed 521 

Economics 231, 234 5(5-0) 

f Electives 3( ) 



Winter Spring 

3( ) 

3(3-0) 

5(5-0) 

5(5-0) 

3(3-0) 

3(3-0) 

5(5-0) 

3( ) 3( ) 



20 



20 



13 



GRADUATE PROGRAM IN INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

Graduate work in industrial education aims to aid the promotion of 
industry by providing advanced technical training for those who plan 
to follow industrial careers and for teachers of industrial arts education 
or vocational industrial education. The department offers instruction for 
the following types of students: (1) those in the field who desire ad- 
vanced training as teachers or supervisors of unit and general industrial 
arts shops in junior and senior high schools; and in schools of the 
smaller communities; (2) experienced tradesmen with the necessary 
teaching requirements who desire additional training in the development 



♦Technical electives will be selected after consultation with adviser to meet state 
teacher certification requirements in industrial arts. Minimum of nine credit hours 
are required in each of the following areas : wood, metal, electricity, drawing and 
nine additional credits — additional credits may be selected in radio, leathercraft, 
ceramic, masonry or auto mechanics. 



196 The Agricultural and Technical College 

and conduct of programs of industrial education, especially those estab- 
lished under the Smith-Hughes Act; (3) teachers of related or cognate 
subjects; (4) others who desire further training in these fields. 

ACADEMIC COURSES IN INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

Ind. Ed. 506. Plastic Craft. 

Ind. Ed. 508. Handicrafts 

Ind. Ed. 608. Advanced Furniture Design and Construction 

Ind. Ed. 609. Electricity for Industrial Arts Teachers 

Ind. Ed. 614. Advanced Drafting Techniques 

Ind. Ed. 613. Comprehensive General Shop 

Ind. Ed. 611. Problems in Industrial Arts 

Ind. Ed. 612. Problems in Industrial Arts 

COURSES IN INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

Graduates and Advanced Undergraduates 

502. Teaching Problems in Industrial Education. Credit 3(3-0). 

A general methods course for industrial education students. Prob- 
lems involve analysis of objectives, curriculum content, text and refer- 
ence books, teaching aids and devices, remedial instructions, cumulative 
records, storage systems, organizing class, teaching plans, safety pro- 
grams, storage systems information about students, demonstration. 
Prerequisites: Ed. 341, I.A. 347. 

504. History and Philosophy of Industrial Education. Credit 3(3-0). 

Chronological and philosophical development of industrial education 
with special emphasis on its growth and function in American schools. 

506. Plastic Craft. Credit 3(2-2). 

For teachers of industrial arts, arts and crafts and those interested 
in plastics as a hobby. Operations in plastics analyzed and demon- 
strated; design, color, kinds and uses of plastics, how plastics are made 
and sold; vocational information. Projects suitable for class use con- 
structed. 

508. Handicrafts. Credit 3(2-2). 

For teachers of Industrial Arts, arts and crafts and those interested 
in craft work as a hobby. Covers the materials, tools and processes used 
in, and craft activities carried on in elementary and junior high schools 
that do not have specialized shops. Also of value to grade teachers who 
feel the necessity for more information regarding the materials, tools, 
and processes frequently employed in an activity-type program. 



Industrial Education 197 

520. Diversified Occupations Programs (Formerly Industrial Education 
620). Credit 3(3-0). 

A course designed to give the prospective teachers of vocational edu- 
cation a knowledge of the basic concepts and processes of co-operative 
work in general, with special attention to diversified occupations. 

521. Organization of Related Study Material. Credit 3(3-0). 

The principles of selecting and organizing both technical and general 
related instructional material for trade extension and diversified occu- 
pations classes. 

604. Supervision and Administration of Industrial Education. Credit 
3(3-0). 

Relation of industrial education to the general curriculum and the 
administrative responsibilities entailed. Courses of study; relative costs; 
coordination problems; class and shop organization, and the develop- 
ment of an effective program of supervision. Selection of teachers and 
their improvement in-service. Of interest to school administrators, teach- 
ers of industrial arts, and vocational-industrial subjects. 

605. Curriculum Laboratory in Industrial Education. Credit 3(3-0). 
Review of basic principles of the preparation of instructional mate- 
rials for classroom use. Students select and develop some significant 
area of instruction for use in a shop or related subject class. Courses of 
study that function in teaching situations are prepared. Opportunity 
afforded to analyze existing courses of study. 

606. Research and Literature in Industrial Education. Credit 3(3-0). 
Survey of printed reports; critical analysis; acquaintance with types 

of literature. Study of techniques of research and reporting of the results 
of research. 

608. Advanced Furniture Design and Construction. Credit 3(0-6). 
Laws, theories and principles of aesthetic and structural design, 

planning, designing, pictorial sketching and furniture drawing. Labora- 
tory work involving setting up, operating and maintaining furniture 
production equipment, plus forms, requisitions, orders, invoices, stock 
bills, buying and professional problems. Prerequisite: Permission of in- 
structor. 

609. Electricity for Industrial Arts Teachers. Credit 3(2-2). 

For teachers and prospective teachers of Industrial Arts. Emphasis 
placed on the selection and construction of projects useful in school 
shops, development of related information, Theory and fundamentals of 
Electricity and radio communication, selecting equipment and supplies, 
course organization and instructional materials. 



198 The Agricultural and Technical College 

611. Problems in Industrial Arts. Credit 3(0-6). 

A comprehensive course in general bookbinding. Instruction in plan- 
ning and construction of projects such as binding new books, repairing 
and binding old books, binding magazines and binding photographs. 

612. Problems in Industrial Arts. Credit 3(2-2). 

A comprehensive course in silk screen printing. Instruction given in 
planning and construction of projects in silk screen printing activities. 

613. Comprehensive General Shop (Formerly Problems in Industrial 
Arts) Credit 3(2-2). 

An advanced course in general shop techniques. Practical work to 
meet individual needs in industrial laboratories. Problems involving 
experimentation in woodwork, electricity, bookbinding, metal work, 
leather and plastics. General Shop organization; current practices, equip- 
ment, instructional materials and procedures. 

614. Advanced Drafting Techniques. Credit 3(3-0). * 

For teachers with undergraduate preparation or trade experience. 
School techniques, standards, conventions, devices, experimentation in 
advance of opportunities offered in regular courses. Use of literature 
and research expected. 

623. Construction and Use of Industrial Aids. Credit 3(2-2). 

The analysis of various instructional aids useful in shop teaching, 
planning, designing, and construction of various teaching aids. Facilities 
for laboratory work provided. 

624. Laboratory Planning for Industrial Shops. Credit 3(3-0). 

Study of the principles involved in the design, selection, location, 
installation, and care of equipment suitable for high school industrial 
arts laboratories or vocational industrial departments. 

631. General Industrial Education Programs. Credit 3(3-0). 
Development on local, state, and national levels of day industrial 

schools, evening industrial schools, part-time day and evening schools. 
Their organization types, courses of study, scope of movement, study of 
special student groups, fees and charges, buildings and equipment. 

632. Test in Industrial Subjects. Credit 3(3-0). 

Study and application of principles of achievement test construction 
to shop and drawing subjects; evaluation of results. 



Department of Mathematics 199 

DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS 

N. T. Seely, Jr., Acting Chairman 



Objectives of the Department of Mathematics are as follows: 

1. To review and strengthen students in the basic fundamentals of 
mathematics in order that they may be adequately equipped for 
expressing or interpreting quantitative ideas in this and related 
areas. 

2. To provide an opportunity for all students to increase their sense 
of utility of the subject matter by emphasizing the application 
of mathematical processes to problems involving personal and 
social living. 

3. To equip those students whose interests and abilities lead to 
further study, research and/or technology with an adequate 
mathematical background. 

4. To contribute to the teaching efficiency of prospective secondary 
school mathematics teachers by insuring mastery of essential 
subject-matter materials, and the development of a reasonable 
degree of skill, accuracy and speed in dealing with these materials. 

Graduation Requirements: 

Candidates for the B.S. degree in mathematics and those for the 
B.S. in engineering mathematics must complete 220 hours of work ap- 
proved by the Dean. 

All freshmen are required to take a placement test in mathematics. 
Those failing this test must register for Math. 309. 

Mathematics majors and minors should have an average of "C" or 
better in their mathematics courses. A minor in mathematics will consist 
of at least 30 hours, including Math. 311, 312, 313, 321, and 322. 

Minimum requirements for both majors in mathematics shall be: 
Math. 311, 312, 313, 321, 322, 323, 314, 316, 331. Engineering Math, 
majors must take in addition to the above Math. 318, 324, 501, 506. 

Required Courses for Freshmen and Sophomores: 

Math. 311, 312, 313, 321, 322, 323 30 hrs. 

English, 211, 212, 213 15 hrs. 

Physics 321, 322, 323 15 hrs. 

Chem. Ill, 112, 113 15 hrs. 

Language 15 hrs. 

M. E. 311, 312, 314 (Engineering Math. Only) 9 hrs. 

Physical Education 6 hrs. 

Music and Art Appreciation (Math. Majors Only) 9 hrs. 

Electives 12 hrs. 



200 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



OUTLINE OF COURSES FOR MAJORS IN MATHEMATICS 



Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Math. 314, 316, 331 5(5-0) 

Economics 231, 234 

Education 6 hrs. 

Electives 7 hrs. 



18 hrs. 



Winter 


Spring 


5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


6 hrs. 


6 hrs. 


3 hrs. 


3 hrs. 



19 hrs. 19 hrs. 



Senior Year 

Course and No. 

Health Ed. 234 

History 210, 221 or 222 

Education 346 

Education 351 

Electives 



Fall Winter Spring 

5(5-0) 

5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

5(5-0) 

5(5-0) 

8 hrs. 6 hrs. 8 hrs. 



13 hrs. 16 hrs. 18 hrs. 



OUTLINE OF COURSES FOR MAJORS IN 
ENGINEERING MATHEMATICS 

Junior Year 

Course and No. 

Math. 506, 331, 316 

M. E. 331, 332, 333 

Physics 332, 333, 338 

Electives 



Fall 


Winter 


Spring 


5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


3(3-0) 


3(3-0) 


5(5-0) 


5 hrs. 


5 hrs. 


3 hrs. 



18 hrs. 18 hrs. 18 hrs. 



Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Math. 318, 324, 501 5(5-0) 

Economics 231, 234 5(5-0) 

Electives 8 hrs. 



Winter Spring 
3(3-0) 5(5-0) 
5(5-0) 

8 hrs. 10 hrs. 



18 hrs. 16 hrs. 15 hrs. 



Men students who must satisfy the requirements of Mil. Sc. or Air Sc. should do bo 
during the first two years. 

Engineering Math, majors must take M.E. 311, 312, 314 during the freshman year. 
Students must take a minimum of 18 hours per quarter during freshman and sopho- 
more years. 



Department of Mathematics 201 

COURSES IN MATHEMATICS 

309. Remedial Mathematics. Credit 3(3-2). 

Review of the fundamentals of basic mathematics and development of 
basic concepts. Required of entering students who do not pass the mathe- 
matics placement test. 

311. College Algebra. Credit 5(5-0). 

Review of elementary algebra. Also, study of quadratics, simultan- 
eous quadratic equations, binomial theorem, progressions, determinants 
and permutation. Prerequisite: High School Algebra. 

31 2. Plane Trigonometry. Credit 5(5-0). 

Functions of angles and their practical applications to solution of 
the right and oblique triangles. Prerequisites: College Algebra and Plane 
Geometry. 

313. Analytic Geometry. Credit 5(5-0). 

A thorough study of cartesian co-ordinates, plane curves, loci, polar 
co-ordinates and conic sections. Prerequisite: Math. 312. 

314. History of Mathematics. Credit 5(5-0). 

A survey of the development of mathematics by chronological periods, 
with biographical references, illustrations of national and racial achieve- 
ments, and discussions of the evolution of certain important topics of 
elementary mathematics. 

315. Mathematics of Business. Credit 5(5-0). 

A basic course offered primarily for students of Business Adminis- 
tration. A study of elementary principles of mathematics as applied to 
investments, sinking funds, annuities, insurance, etc. A thorough study 
of interests — simple and compound. Prerequisite: Math. 312. 

316. Theory of Equations. Credit 5(5-0). 

Methods of solving cubics, quartics and other higher algebraic equa- 
tions. Methods of approximating roots, systems of equations, elements 
of determinants. Prerequisite: Math. 313. 

317. Solid Analytic Geometry. Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of curves, lines and planes in space, quadric surfaces, and 
transformations. Prerequisite: Math. 313. 

318. Elementary Mathematical Statistics. Credit 5(5-0). 

A general course covering the descriptive and analytical measures of 
statistics. Prerequisites: Math. 311. 



202 The Agricultural and Technical College 

319. Higher Algebra. Credit 3(3-0). 

Study of abstract mathematical systems including groups, rings, and 
fields, and an introduction to matrix theory. 

320. College Geometry. Credit 3(3-0). 

Modern Euclidean geometry, including such topics as the nine-point 
circle, harmonic section, and inversion. Introduction to Non-Euclidean 
geometries. Prerequisite: High School Geometry. 

321. 322, 323. Differential and Integral Calculus. Credit 5(5-0) each. 

A unified course covering the fundamentals of differential and inte- 
gral calculus with applications. Prerequisite: Math. 313. 

324. Surveying. Credit 3(1-4). 

The methods of using the compass, transit, tape and level in making 
plane surveys. Lectures and field work. Elementary stadia work. Pre- 
requisite: Math 312. 

326. Mechanics (Same as M.E. 331). Credit 5(5-0). 
Prerequisite: Math. 321. 

331. Differential Equations. Credit 5(5-0). 

Solution of standard types of differential equations, with applica- 
tions in electricity and mechanics. Prerequisite: Math. 323. 

Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

501. Vector Analysis. Credit 5(5-0). 

A study of the processes of vector analysis, with a treatment of the 
vector functions and operations as applied in theoretical work. Pre- 
requisite: Math. 506. 

502. Mathematics of Life Insurance. Credit 3(3-0). 

Probability, mortality table, life insurance, annuities, endowments, 
computation of net premiums, evaluation of policies, construction and 
use of tables. Prerequisite: Math. 318. 

503. 504. Integrated Mathematics. Credit 3(3-0) each. 

A study of the logical development of the number system, including 
complex numbers, the theory of algebra, trigonometry, analytic geom- 
etry, differentiation, integration and the regular solids, hyperbolic func- 
tions and the theory of construction with straight edge and compasses; 
a mathematical background for mathematics teachers in the senior high 
school, junior college and technical school; also shows how trigonometry, 
algebra, analytic geometry and elementary calculus can be integrated 
into a unified course. Prerequisite: Calculus 321. 



Mechanical Engineering 203 

505. Numerical Computation (Formerly 504). Credit 3(3-0). 
Interpolation, numerical solution of equations, approximations, nu- 
merical integration, construction of tables. 

506. Advanced Calculus. Credit 5(5-0). 

Review of differentiation and integration, approximation of integrals, 
partial derivatives, line integrals, integral theorems, applications to 
geometry, physics and mechanics. 

507. Mathematical Statistics. Credit 3(3-0). 

Averages, moments, correlation, probability, the normal and Poisson's 
distribution, the Gram-Charlier series, the distribution of statistics, 
sampling of populations, the Lewis theory, Sheppard's corrections, maxi- 
mum likelihood, and other selected topics. 

508. College Geometry. Credit 3(3-0). 

Designed for prospective teachers of mathematics and students in- 
terested in geometry. An extension of Euclidean Geometry to theorems 
not usually included in an elementary course. Special attention to methods 
of proof, a broadening of the base of knowledge of geometry by an 
introduction to modern ideas and methods. Special references to the 
history and development of certain geometrical concepts. Prerequisite: 
Solid geometry and Math. 312. 

601. Theory of Equations. Credit 5(5-0). 

Complex numbers, solutions of cubics and bi-quadratics, methods of 
approximating roots, systems of equations, elements of determinants. 
Prerequisite: Math. 331 or Math. 316. 

603. Advanced Differential Equations. Credit 5(5-0). 

Formulation of practical problems as differential equations, methods 
of solving type forms, systems of equations, singular solutions, methods 
of approximation, and introduction to partial differential equations. 



DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

Paul Jewell, Acting Chairman 



This curriculum offers a broad training in the scientific principles 
in the field of mechanical engineering and correlates this training with 
applications to (a) the growth and development of industrial potential 
of the state and nation, (b) the understanding and functioning" of manu- 
facturing processes, (c) the conservative use of raw materials and 
sources of power, (d) the mechanical aspects of transportation and 
communication. 



204 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



Specific areas of instruction include machine design, engineering 
analysis, process design, heating, ventilating, and refrigeration, thermo- 
dynamics, heat power, physical metallurgy, industrial management and 
manufacturing problems. 

Lectures and class instruction are supplemented by laboratory in- 
vestigations designed to emphasize the engineering and economic princi- 
ples involved. Extensive use of visual aids and laboratory experiments 
are employed to help the student get a clear understanding of many of 
the problems encountered in this area. 

Lectures and class instruction are supplemented by laboratory inves- 
tigations designed to emphasize the engineering and economic principles 
involved. Students admitted without credit in solid geometry will be 
required to take it during the freshman year without credit. 

CURRICULUM 

Freshman Year 

(See First Year's Curricula of Engineering, Page 74.) 



Sophomore Year 
Course and No. Fall 

Physics 321, 322, 323 5(3-4) 

Mathematics 321, 322, 323 5(5-0) 

Military or Air Science 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 

Engineering Problems M.E. 318, 319 1(1-2) 

Mechanism, M.E. 321 

Economics 231 5(5-0) 

Surveying, Math. 324 „ 

*Electives 3(3-0) 



Winter 

5(3-4) 

5(5-0) 

2(2-2) 

1(1-2) 

3(2-2) 



3(3-0) 



21 

Junior Year 
Course and No. Fall 

Electrical Engineering 321, 322, 323 4(3-3) 

Mechanics, M.E. 331, 332, 333 5(5-0) 

Heat Power Engineering, M.E. 336 

Heating and Ventilating, M.E. 334, 335 . . 3(3-0) 

Thermodynamics, M.E. 325, 326 3(3-0) 

Mech. Engineering Laboratory I, 

M.E. 351, 352, 353 1(0-3) 

Math. 331 _ 

♦Electives 3( ) 



19 



Winter 

4(3-3) 

5(5-0) 

3(3-0) 
3(3-0) 



Spring 
5(3-4) 
5(5-0) 
2(2-2) 



3(1-4) 
5(5-0) 

20 



Spring 
4(3-3) 
5(5-0) 
3(3-0) 



1(0-3) 1(0-3) 

5(5-0) 

3( ) 3( ) 



19 



19 



21 



Mechanical Engineering 



205 



Fall 
5(5-0) 
3(3-0) 


Winter 

5(3-4) 

3(3-0) 


Spring 
5(3-4) 




3(3-0) 


3(2-0) 








5(5-0) 
1(0-3) 


3(3-0) 






1(0-3) 
2(0-4) 


1(0-3) 


3(3-0) 










5(5-0) 


3( ) 


3( ) 


3( ) 



Senior Year 

Course and No. 

Machine Design, M.E. 341, 342, 343 

Heat Power Engineering, M.E. 344, 345 . . 

Hydraulics, M.E. 337 

Engineering Processes, M.E. 348 

Contracts and Specifications, M.E. 327 . . . 
Internal Combustion Engines, M.E. 338 . . 
Mechanical Engineering Laboratory II, 

M.E. 354, 355, 356 

Testing Materials Laboratory, M.E. 346 . . 

Metallurgy, M.E. 339 

Economics 234 

♦Electives 



20 hrs. 17 hrs. 20 hrs. 

Note: Electives for sophomores, juniors, and seniors shall be pro- 
grammed after consultation with the advisor of the student. Some 
junior and senior electives may be taken in advanced military or 
air science. 



DESCRIPTION OF COURSES 

311. Engineering Drawing. Credit 3(0-6). 

Instrument practice: lettering; geometrical construction; projections: 
sections; auxiliary projections; revolution; pictorial drawing; inter- 
section and development. 

312. Engineering Drawing. Credit 3(0-6). 

Drawing of fasteners, springs and gears; detail and assembly draw- 
ings; tracing and reproduction methods. Prerequisite: M.E. 311. 

314. Descriptive Geometry. Credit 3(0-6). 

Representation of common geometrical magnitudes with points, lines, 
planes, and solids; concurrent noncoplanar forces; the solution of prob- 
lems; advanced intersection and development. 

318, 319. Engineering Problems. Credit 1(1-2) each. 

Introduction to the fields of engineering; analysis and solution of 
selected elementary engineering problems; systematic procedure and 
accuracy in making and checking computations; use of slide-rule and 
tables. Prerequisite: Math. 312. 



♦Electives to be selected from courses in the humanities. 



206 The Agricultural and Technical College 

321. Mechanism. Credit 3(2-2). 

A condensed course covering relative motions, velocities and accelera- 
tions of machine parts including linkages, cams and gears. Prerequisite: 
M.E. 312, Math. 313, Physics 321. 

325,326. Thermodynamics I, II (Same as Physics 332, 333). 

327. Contracts and Specifications. Credit 3(3-0). 

Elementary principles of contracts involving bids and bidders; meth- 
ods of payment for contracts and extra work; preparation and writing 
of specifications. Prerequisite: Eng. 213. 

328. Machine Tool Laboratory. Credit 2(0-4). 

A study of the construction, care and operation of various machine 
tools; use of special tools and measuring instruments; construction of 
projects. Prerequisite: M.E. 311. 

331. Mechanics. Credit 5(5-0). 

Static, analytical and graphic treatment of systems of forces, cou- 
ples, stresses in frames and trusses; distribution forces, centroids, mo- 
ments of inertia. Prerequisite: Physics 321, Math. 323. 

332. Mechanics. Credit 5(5-0). 

Dynamics and Kinetics, rectilinear and curvilinear motion, relative 
velocity and acceleration, work and energy, impact, moment of momen- 
tum. Prerequisite: M.E. 331. 

333. Strength of Materials. Credit 5(5-0). 

Shear and bending moment diagrams, stresses in beams, shafts, and 
columns; combined stresses, deflection in beams, fiber stresses and their 
distribution; tension, compression shear and torsion. Prerequisite: 
M.E. 332. 

334. 335. Heating and Air Conditioning. Credit 3(3-0) each. 
Principles of heating and air conditioning and their applications to 

the design of heating and air conditioning systems; study of principal 
equipment; design, layout and controls employed in various types of 
systems. Prerequisite: Physics 322. 

336. Heat Power Engineering. Credit 3(3-0). 

A descriptive and analytic study of the application and utilization 
of heat in the steam boiler, steam engine, steam turbine and power plant 
auxiliaries; fuels and combustion. Prerequisite: M.E. 326. 

337. Hydraulics. Credits 3(3-0). 

Principals of static and dynamic behavior of fluids with some appli- 
cations to hydraulic machinery and structures. Prerequisite: M.E. 326. 



Mechanical Engineering 207 

338. Internal Combustion Engines. Credit 5(5-0). 

A study of the Otto and Diesel type of engines and their auxiliaries; 
fuel performance; design, applications and economics. Discussions, prob- 
lems. Prerequisite: M.E. 325. 

339. Metallurgy. Credit 3(2-2). 

The production, constitution, and properties of ferrous and non- 
ferrous engineering metals and alloys; effects of mechanical working 
and heat treatment; corrosion and its prevention. Prerequisite: Chem. 
113. 

341. Machine Design. Credit 5(5-0). 

Review of the properties of materials commonly used in machine 
construction; elementary stress analysis; combined stresses; working 
stresses. Prerequisites: M.E. 321 and M.E. 333. 

342, 343. Machine Design. Credit 5(3-4) each. 

Application of fundamental stress analysis to the design of machine 
elements to withstand varying forces and to operate without excessive 
wear at friction areas. Prerequisite: M.E. 341. 

344, 345. Heat Power Engineering. Credit 3(3-0) each. 

A study of power-plant processes including heat transfer; the sources 
of energy; the economic use of various fuels; heat balance; prime mov- 
ers; steam boilers and auxiliaries as applied to power generation. Pre- 
requisite: M.E. 336. 

346. Testing Materials Laboratory. Credit 2(0-4). 

Laboratory work devoted to experiments and standards tests on 
various engineering materials including steel, iron, wood, brick, sand, 
gravel, cement and concrete. Prerequisite: M.E. 333. 

347. Hydraulic Machinery. Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of the theory, construction and operating characteristics of 
the principal types of hydraulic machinery. Lectures, recitations, prob- 
lems. 

348. Engineering Processes and Materials. Credit 3(2-2). 

Study of production methods and materials in engineering including 
castings, forging, machine processes and finishing. The course will in- 
clude lectures, visits to local plants and shops, audio visual aids, and 
standard reference data. 

351, 352, 353. Mechanical Engineering Laboratory I. Credit 1(0-3) each. 
Calibrating pressure, speed, temperature and power measuring in- 
struments; the testing of fuels, lubricants, pumps, compressors, heat- 
ing, ventilating, and refrigerating equipment. Prerequisites: M.E. 319, 
Physics 323. Co-requisites: M.E. 325, 326, 336. 



208 The Agricultural and Technical College 

354, 355, 356. Mechanical Engineering Laboratory II. Credit 1(0-3) each. 
Advanced study and tests in the areas of power plants, heating and 
air conditioning, metallurgy, fluid flow, compressed air, fuels and com- 
bustion, lubricants, steam engines, turbines and internal combustion 
engines. Prerequisite: M.E. 353. Co-requisites: M.E. 344, 345. 



DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC 

Howard T. Pears all, Chairman 



Since music is recognized as an important part of life, the principal 
and ultimate aim of our courses is directed toward the development of 
interest in and a sincere desire to understand and to appreciate more 
fully all types of music. The curriculum is designed to give the student a 
thorough training so that he will be prepared to teach music, to con- 
tinue the study of music after the completion of these courses, and to 
be an influencing factor in the cultural development of his community. 

Suggested Outline of Courses for Majors and Minors in Band Music 

Freshman Year 

Math. 311, 312, College Algebra, Trig 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Mus. 227-la, Piano Class (1(0-2) 

Mus. 240-la, 240-lb, 240-lc, Senior Band . . 1(0-5) 1(0-5) 1(0-5) 

Eng. 211, 212, 213, Grammar and Comp. . . 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Fr. 211, 212, 213, Beginner's French .... 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Bot. Ill or Zool. Ill 5(3-4) 

Mus. 214, 216 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 



19 

Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Mus. 221, 222, 223, History of Music 3(3-0) 

Mus. 224, 225, 226, Harmony 3(3-0) 

Music 227-lb, 227-lc, 227-2a, Advanced 

Piano Class 1(0-2) 

Mus. 228-la, 228-lb, 228-lc, 

Major Instrument 2(0-5) 

Mus. 240-2a, 240-2b, 240-2c, Senior Band .. 1(0-5) 

History 210, 213, 221 5(5-0) 

Phy. 311, 312 5(4-2) 

Vocation 



17 


19 


Winter 

3(3-0) 

3(3-0) 


Spring 
3(3-0) 
3(3-0) 


1(0-2) 


1(0-2) 


2(0-5) 
1(0-5) 
5(5-0) 
5(4-2) 


2(0-5) 
1(0-5) 
5(5-0) 




3(0-6) 







20 20 18 



Department op Music 



209 



Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Mus. 217 Percussion Instruments 2(1-2) 

Mus. 218 Woodwind Instruments 

Mus. 219 Brass Instruments 

Mus. 228-2a, 228-2b, 228-2c Major Inst. ... 2(0-5) 
Mus. 229a, 229b, 229c Minor Instrument .. 2(0-4) 

Ed. 236, Public School Methods 3(3-0) 

Mus. 240-3a, 240-3b, 240-3c Senior Band . . . 1(0-5) 
Minor or elective (Education) 8(8-0) 



Winter Spring 

2(1-2) 

2(1-2) 

2(0-5) 2(0-5) 

2(0-4) 2(0-4) 

1(0-5) 1(0-5) 

8(8-0) 8(8-0) 



18 



Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Mus. 228-3a, 228-3b, 228-3c Major Inst. ... 2(0-2) 

Ed. 244, Band Technics 5(5-0) 

Mus. 247, Band Arranging 

Minor or elective (Education) 10(10-2) 



17 



15 



Winter 
2(0-2) 

5(5-0) 
7(7-0) 

14 



15 



Spring 
2(0-2) 



9(9-0) 



11 



This outline of courses should be worked in with the required courses 
for all students in the School of Education and Science. All students 
should remember that most courses in music are in sequence, and each 
sequence should be started in the Fall quarter. 

It should be noted that all majors and minors in band music will 
be required to play in one of the bands throughout the four years, in- 
cluding participation in the Senior Band for one year. Participation on 
student recitals is also a requirement. 

A course in instrumental music designed to prepare students to 
organize and to train high school bands is available to qualified persons. 
Those interested should apply to the band director and be prepared to 
take a preliminary examination upon entering. 

All persons interested in either a major or a minor in band music 
are required to study piano for two years and complete instruction upon 
both a major and a minor instrument. 



COURSES OF INSTRUCTION 
MUSIC APPRECIATION AND HISTORY 

Nine hours of Music Appreciation and Art Appreciation are re- 
quired in the School of Education and Science. 



210 The Agricultural and Technical College 

211. Music Appreciation. Credit 2(1-2). 

A study of rhythm, harmony, melody, simple form, vocal music, and 
the orchestra. 

212. Music Appreciation. Credit 2 ( 1-2 ) . 

A study of classicism and romanticism, program and descriptive 
music, sonata form and the symphony. 

213. Music Appreciation. Credit 2(1-2). 

The overture, the concerto, impressionism and modernism. 

221. History and Appreciation of Music. Credit 3(3-0). 
Music of the ancient Greeks and the medieval period. 

222. History and Appreciation of Music. Credit 3(3-0). 

Music of the seventeenth, eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. 

223. History and Appreciation of Music. Credit 3(3-0). 
Music of the Neo-Romantic and Modern Periods. 

THEORY 

214. Musicianship. Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of Scales, intervals and Triads, with ear training, sight 
singing and dictation. 

216. Musicianship. Credit 3(3-0). 
A continuation of 214. 

224. Harmony. Credit 3(3-0). 

The study of the primary triads in keyboard harmony, and in ear- 
training and dictation. 

225. Harmony. Credit 3(3-0). 

Includes the Dominant Seventh, the minor mode, and nonharmonic 
tones. 

226. Harmony. Credit 3(3-0). 

Introduces the secondary triads and seventh chords and the Dominant 
Ninth, and a study of modulation by the Dominant Seventh and the 
common chord. 

247. Band Arranging. Credit 5(5-0). 

The art of writing for small combinations of instruments; the art 
of sectional writing for instruments; and the art of scoring for full 
band. 



Department of Music 211 

MUSIC EDUCATION 

209. Solfeggio. Credit 1(0-2). 

Learning to sing simple melodies at sight. 

217. Percussion Instruments. Credit 2(1-2). 

The percussion instruments studied. Some proficiency on at least one 
instrument of this section is required of each student. 

218. Woodwind Instruments. Credit 2(1-2). 

The woodwind instrument studied. Some proficiency on at least one 
instrument of this section is required of each student. 

219. Brass Instruments. Credit 2(2-1). 

The brass instruments studied. Some proficiency on at least one 
instrument of this section is required of each student. 

237. Conducting. Credit 3(1-4). 

The study of the technique of the baton and the study of the different 
forms of conducting. 

246-labc, 2abc, 3abc, 4abc. Voice Class. Credit 2(0-4). 

Open to qualified persons who wish to know the techniques of vocal 
culture. 

APPLIED MUSIC 

Each music major will select a major instrument and two minor 
instruments. One of the minor instruments should be piano if the 
student has not had such study. Thirty-two quarter hours of applied 
music are required for State of North Carolina certification and these 
instruments should be started not later than the sophomore year. Music 
217, 218, 219 may be included in the total number of hours for credit. 
Major instruments must be studied for three years, and minor instru- 
ments for five quarters. 

Definition of Major Courses — A major course is designed to give in- 
tensive and extensive training in an instrument and includes an indi- 
vidual lesson of one hour weekly, or the equivalent in smaller groups. 
Participation in the regular Senior ensemble organizations, with or 
without credit, and a minimum of one and one-half hours daily prac- 
tice are required. The following instruments are suitable for major 
concentration: 

MAJOR INSTRUMENTS 

Flute Cornet — Trumpet Trombone — Baritone 

Clarinet French Horn Tuba — Bass 

Saxophone Percussion 

Note: All examinations in major instruments are by jury com- 
posed of faculty. 



Piano 


Harp 


Organ 


Flute 


Violin 


Oboe 


Viola 


Bassoon 


Cello 


Clarinet 


Bass Viol 





212 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Definition of Minor Courses — A minor instrument course is designed 
to give those students whose major instrument is in another family, a 
practical approach to an additional instrument, preferably in a different 
instrumental family. These courses give less credit than major courses 
and do not attempt to follow the same sequence or intensity of study 
as required by the major courses. Instruction in minor courses include 
an individual lesson of one-half hour each week or the equivalent in 
small groups. One hour of daily practice is required. The following 
courses and instruments are suitable for minor concentration. 

MINOR INSTRUMENTS 

Saxophone 
Cornet — Trumpet 
French Horn 
Trombone — Baritone 
Tuba — Bass 
Percussion 

227-labc, 2a. Piano Classes. Credit 1(0-2) each. 

These courses designed for band majors and minors. Simple com- 
positions, scales and arpeggios studied. 

228-labc, 2abc, 3abc. Major Instruments. Credit 2(0-5). 

Each music major will select a major instrument. Proficiency on 
major instruments will be determined by lessons and by regular appear- 
ance of student recitals. 

229abc. Minor Instruments. Credit 2(0-4). 

Each music major will select a minor instrument. 

ENSEMBLES 

220abc. Intermediate Band. Credit 1(0-5). 

Primarily for those students who have had less than three years of 
instrumental experience. 

240-labc. Senior Band. Credit 1(0-5) each quarter. 

For students planning to major or minor in band music and is open 
to qualified freshmen who have had at least two years of previous train- 
ing in a band instrument. This includes the College Concert and Marching 
Bands. 

240-2abc. Senior Band. Credit 1(0-5) each quarter. 
For qualified sophomores. 

240-3abc. Senior Band. Credit 1(0-5) each quarter. 
For qualified juniors. 



The Program in Nursing 213 

240-4abc. Senior Band. Credit 1(0-5) each quarter. 
For qualified seniors. 

248-labc, 2abc, 3abc, 4abc. Choir. Credit 1(0-4) each quarter. 

Representative sacred and secular choral masterpieces from the six- 
teenth century to the present day. 

249-labc, 2abc, 3abc, 4abc. Men's Glee Club. Credit 1(0-4) each quarter. 
The best in choral literature for male voices studied and presented. 

250-labc, 2abc, 3abc, 4abc. Women's Glee Club. Credit 1(0-4) each 
quarter. 
The best in choral literature for female voices studied and presented. 



THE PROGRAM IN NURSING 



Approximately equal parts of general and professional education 
comprise the program. The sequence of the courses is so planned that 
the major amount of general education is given in the first four quarters. 
The program in professional education gradually increases with each 
successive quarter. 

Clinical experience begins with nursing fundamentals at the begin- 
ning of the sophomore year. Supervised practice in hospitals and a public 
health agency in the community, tuberculosis nursing in the State, and 
psychiatric nursing out of the State is provided during the remainder 
of the four years. 

SUMMARY OF REQUIREMENTS FOR 
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN NURSING 

First Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

English 211, 212, 213 5 5 5 

Chemistry 107, 108, 109 5 5 5 

Orientation to Nursing N110N, N120N 2 3 

Zoology 110 5 

Anatomy and Physiology, Zoology 121 5 

Microbiology, Bacteriology 112 .... 5 

Home Nursing N13 A.R.C .... 2 

17 18 17 



214 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



Second Year 

Course and No. Fall 

English 224 3 

Psychology 200, 205 5 

Introduction to Drugs 

and Solutions N21DS 1 

Nursing Fundamentals 

N21NF, N22NF, N23NF 6 

Drugs and Solutions N22DS 

Medical Nursing N22M, N23M 

Surgical Nursing N22S, N23S 

Clinical Nursing 

Diet in Health and Disease 

I-N22DT, II-N23DT 

Sociology 231 

Pharmacology N23Ph 

Child Development N21CD 4 

Psychiatric Nursing N24Psy 



Winter Spring Summer 



2 
2 
3 
3 
2 

5 
5 



4 
2 
2 



16 



19 



22 



20 



16 



Third Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Public Health N33PH 

Medical Nursing N31M, N32M 3 

Surgical Nursing N31S, N32S 5 

Pharmacology N31Ph 1 

Pediatric Nursing N32Ped., N33Ped 

Obstetric Nursing N320bs., N330bs 

Clinical Nursing 5-7 

Tuberculosis Nursing N34Tb 



Winter 

2 
3 

5 
3 

5-7 



Spring Summer 
4 



4 
3 
5- 



3 
8 



14-16 18-20 16-18 11 



Fourth Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter 

Clinical Nursing 8 8 

Public Health Nursing N42PH 4 

Senior Seminar N43SC 

Nursing Trends N43Nt 



Spring Summer 
6 

6 
3 



8 



12 



15 



The Program in Nursing 215 

DESCRIPTION OF COURSES 

NllON. Orientation to Nursing I. Credit 2(2-0). 

Introduction to the personal, social and professional requirements in 
nursing. 

N120N. Orientation to Nursing II. Credit 3(3-0). 

Study of historical aspects of nursing with major emphasis on nursing 
developments since the time of Florence Nightingale. 

N13A.R.C. Home Care of the Sick. Credit 2(1-2). 

A course designed by the American Red Cross based on principles 
and practice of skills for the care of the sick in the home. 

N21CD. Child Development. Credit 4(3-2). 

Study of the growth and developmental needs of the child from birth 
to early childhood. Laboratory experiences are provided to aid the 
student in gaining a better understanding of the behavior of various 
age groups. 

N21DS. Introduction to Drugs and Solutions. Credit 1(0-2). 

A review of fundamental principles of arithmetic; beginning study 
of measurements of dosages. 

N22DS. Drugs and Solutions. Credit 2(1-2). 

Continuation of measurements of dosages, methods of administering 
drugs, and the use and preparations of solutions in the care of patients. 

N21NF. 6(3-4-5); N22NF. 2(1-2); N23NF. 1(0-2). Nursing Funda- 
mentals. 

Foundation course designed to assist the student in acquiring and 
developing beginning knowledge, skills and appreciations essential to 
basic professional care of the patient. The course extends over three 
quarters and is correlated with medical and surgical nursing. 

N22M. 3(3-0); N23M. 4(4-0); N31M. 2(2-0); M32M. 3(3-0). Medical 
Nursing 

Study of the causes, pathology, prevention and treatment of medical 
conditions and the related emotional, social and rehabilitative aspects 
essential in understanding how to meet the nursing needs of individual 
patients. Course extends over four quarters correlated with surgical 
nursing, pharmacology and nursing fundamentals. 

Instruction and supervised practice in medical nursing in the clinical 
area. Twenty-four weeks experience. 



216 The Agricultural and Technical College 

N22S. 3(3-0); N23S. 2(2-0); N31S. 5(5-0); N23S. 3(3-0). Surgical 
Nursing. 

Study of surgical conditions with emphasis on the social and eco- 
nomic, psychological, teaching and rehabilitative aspects of the individual 
patient. Course extends over four quarters. Correlated with medical 
nursing, nursing fundamentals and pharmacology. 

Instruction and supervised practice in surgical nursing in the clinical 
area. Twenty-four weeks experience. 

N22DT. 5(4-2); N23DT. 5(4-0-5). Diet in Health and Disease. 

Study of normal nutrition and the dietary modification necessary in 
the treatment of pathological conditions. Emphasis is placed on indi- 
vidual and cultural needs of patients. Hospital diet therapy experience 
included. 

N23Ph.; N31Ph. Pharmacology. Credit 1(0-2) each. 

Study of drugs; the dosage, administration, action, absorption, ex- 
cretion and usage in the treatment of pathological conditions. Correlated 
with medical and surgical nursing. 

N24Psy. Psychiatric Nursing. Credit 16(10-0-30). 

Study of the dynamics of human behavior with emphasis on path- 
ological manifestations and rehabilitative measures in classroom and 
clinical area for a twelve week period. 

N310R. (T and C). Operating Room Nursing. Credit 7(3-0-20). 

Course designed to develop an understanding of the principles of 
aseptic techniques and their application in preoperative and postoperative 
nursing care in classroom and clinical area. Twelve weeks experience. 

N320bs.; N330bs. Obstetric Nursing. Credit 3(3-0) each. 

Study of the physiological conditions of the ante-natal, natal and 
post-natal phases of pregnancy, complications, principles of nursing care 
of mothers and the newborn infant. 

Instructions and supervised practice in obstetric nursing in the clinical 
area. Twelve weeks experience. 

N32Ped. 5(5-0); N33Ped. 4(4-0). Pediatric Nursing. 

Study of the child in health and disease from the preventative and 
curative aspects, including the communicable diseases of childhood. 

Instruction and supervised practice in pediatric nursing in the clinical 
area. Twelve weeks experience. 

N33PHN. Public Health Nursing. Credit 4(4-0). 

Study of the basic principles and practice of public health nursing 
and the responsibilities of the nurse as a member of the public health 
team. 



Philosophy and Religion 217 

N34Tb. Tuberculosis Nursing. Credit 11(7-0-20). 

An eight week experience including principles and practice of tuber- 
culosis nursing with emphasis on the treatment and rehabilitation of 
the individual patient with a long-term communicable disease. 

N41PHN.; N42PHN. Public Health Nursing. Credit 8(0-0-40) each. 

Field experience of eight weeks instruction and supervised practice 
in applying principles of public health nursing to family health services 
through home and field visits, clinic services, school health programs, 
and other community agencies. 

N42PH. Principles of Public Health. Credit 4(4-0). 

Study of present day concepts of public health, graphical presen- 
tation of vital statistics, environmental sanitation, epidemiology and 
administration. 

N43NT. Nursing Trends. Credit 3(3-0). 

Study of trends in nursing involving legal aspects, economic security 
and areas of employment for the professional nurse. 

N43SC. Senior Conference. Credit 6(6-0). 

Course designed to promote increased knowledge and development 
in each of the basic areas of nursing. 



PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION 

Cleo M. McCoy, Chairman 
(Philosophy) 



Philosophy 211. Introduction to Philosophy. Credit 3(3-0). 

An introductory course covering such topics as theories of reality, 
the nature of mind and knowledge, and the higher values of life. 

Philosophy 212. Ethics. Credit 3(3-0). 

A course dealing with the study of moral origins and the interpre- 
tation of standards of value in private, business and public life. 

Philosophy 213. Philosophy of Religion. Credit 3(3-0). 

An introduction to the study of man's quest for wisdom about reli- 
gious matters. 

Philosophy 222. Logic. Credit 3(3-0). 

An introductory study of rules of correct thinking and of their appli- 
cation to practical affairs. 



218 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Philosophy 223. Survey of Western Thought. Credit 3(3-0). 

An introductory examination of systems of philosophic thought of 
selected outstanding representatives of the classical, medieval, and 
modern periods of philosophy. Prerequisite: One course in Philosophy 
or consent of the instructor. 

(Religion) 

Religion 211. Introduction to Bible Study. Credit 3(3-0). 

An introductory course in the history, litreature and principal ideas 
of the Bible. 

Religion 212. Orientation in the Study of Religion. Credit 3(3-0). 

An examination of the nature, function, value, and basic concepts of 
religion. 

Religion 213. The Church in Contemporary Society. Credit 3(3-0). 

A brief survey of the development of the Christian church with em- 
phasis upon the role of organized religion in contemporary affairs. 



DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

William M. Bell, Chairman 



The physical education program aims to promote the health, physical 
and mental efficiency of each student enrolled in the college and to pro- 
vide carry-over interests and activities for all. 

The general courses in physical education are required of all fresh- 
men and sophomore men and women. Any student who, in the opinion 
of the College medical staff, is unfit to participate in the required activ- 
ity program may elect a restricted course or any part of a course which 
will not aggravate the present disability. 

SERVICE COURSES IN HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

A wide variety of athletic sports and games is provided to meet the 
needs and interests of the student and to acquaint him with many activi- 
ties in the field of physical education. Two class periods each week are 
required of all freshman and sophomore students. Juniors and Seniors 
are permitted to elect activity classes. 

Students must be prepared, upon matriculation, to place their orders 
for the activity uniforms, the approximate cost for which is $12.00 for 
men and $10.00 for women. 



Department of Physical Education 219 

COURSES FOR WOMEN 

Freshman 
210a. Soccer and SpeedbalL Fall. Credit 1(0-2). 
210b. Basketball. Winter. Credit 1(0-2). 
210c. Softball and Volleyball. Spring. Credit 1(0-2). 

219. Swimming. (Required of Freshmen). Credit 1(0-2). 

Elementary skills outlined in the American Red Cross standards for 
beginning swimmers. Fall, winter, spring. 

219a. Swimming. (For Intermediates). Fall, Winter, Spring. Credit 
1(0-2). 

219b. Swimming (Advanced). Fall, Winter, Spring. Credit 1(0-2). 

215a,b,c. Adapted Physical Education Activities. Credit 1(0-2) each 

quarter. 
(Fall, Winter, Spring.) Special activities designed for those women 
whose examinations show that they are unable to participate in regular 
physical education classes. 

Sophomore 

220a. Hockey. Fall. Credit 1(0-2). 

220b. Stunts and Tumbling. Winter. Credit 1(0-2). 

220c. Badminton and Archery. Spring. Credit 1(0-2). 

221a,b,c. A continuation of the course 215a, b, and c. (Fall, Winter, 
Spring). Credit 1(0-2) each quarter. 

COURSES FOR MEN 

Freshman 

210a. Speedball and Soccer. Fall. Credit 1(0-2). 

210b. Beginning Basketball and Stunts and Tumbling. Winter. Credit 
1(0-2). 

210c. Volleyball, Track and Field. Spring. Credit 1(0-2). 

215a,b,c. Adapted Physical Education Activities. (Fall, Winter, Spring). 
Credit 1(0-2) each. 

Special activities designed for those men whose examinations show 
that they are unable to participate in the regular physical education 
classes. 



220 The Agricultural and Technical College 

219. Swimming. (Required of Freshmen). (Fall, Winter, Spring.) Credit 
1(0-2). 
The elementary skills outlined in the American Red Cross standards 
for beginning swimmers. (Fall, Winter, Spring.) 

219a. Swimming. (For Intermediates). (Fall, Winter, Spring.) Credit 
1(0-2). 

219b. Swimming (Advanced) Fall, Winter, Spring. Credit 1(0-2). 

Sophomore 

220a. Touch Football. Fall. Credit 1(0-2). 

220b. Advanced Basketball and Advanced Tumbling. Winter. Credit 
1(0-2). 

220c. Softball and Badminton. Spring. Credit 1(0-2). 

221a,b,c. A continuation of the course 215a,b,c. (Fall, Winter, Spring). 
Credit 1(0-2). 

Electives 
210N. Body Mechanics (for Nurses). Credit 1(0-4). 

211. Tap Dancing. Credit 1(0-2). 

212. Folk Dancing. Credit 1(0-2). 

213. Tennis and Archery. Credit 1(0-2). 

214. Golf. Credit 1(0-2). 

216. Boxing. Credit 1(0-2). 

217. The Modern Dance. (For Beginners). Credit 1(0-2). 

230. Principles, Practices, and Procedures in Physical Education. (For- 
merly 227.) Credit 3(2-2). 
The underlying principles, methods and procedures of physical edu- 
cation for elementary school teachers, including practice in the utiliza- 
tion of materials and techniques for teaching graded games, stunts, 
rhythms, and similar activities on the elementary level. 

HEALTH EDUCATION COURSES 

211. Personal Hygiene. (Formerly P. E. 213). Required of Freshman. 
Credit 1(1-0). 
Consideration is given to personal and mental hygiene to establish 
a basis for positive health and efficiency through the development of de- 
sirable health habits, knowledge and attitudes. Credit 1(1-0). 



Department of Physical Education 221 

212. First Aid. (Formerly P. E. 208). Men and Women. Credit 1(0-2). 

For students other than those majoring in physical education. First 
Aid to the injured in the home, school and community. A consideration 
of First Aid practices with laboratory experience as well as lecture 
and discussion opportunities. Successful completion of this course leads 
to the Red Cross Standard certificate in First Aid. 

230. Principles, Practices and Procedures in Health Education. (For- 
merly Physical Education 228). Credit 3(2-2). 

The basic principles, methods and procedures for developing a health 
education program in the elementary school. Theory and practice in 
the organization and presentation of school health education with spe- 
cial emphasis upon instructional materials and techniques for the ele- 
mentary school teacher. 

234. Personal and Community Health. (Formerly P. E. 234). Credit 
5(5-0). 
This course aims to establish within the individual a basis for posi- 
tive health and effective living through a consideration of those factors 
which effect his personal and health efficiency. Consideration is also 
given to the field of public health as it affects the community, with 
special emphasis being placed on ways in which the individual and com- 
munity agencies may improve and maintain group health. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR MINOR IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

The Physical Education minor requires a minimum of 35 quarter 
hours. This would include 8 hours of activity courses, 8 hourr of applied 
technique courses, 8 hours of health education, 3 hours of P.E. 230 or 243, 
and 8 hours from the area of organization and administration, history, 
problems, or community recreation. Required freshman courses may not 
be included in the 35 hours. 

Suggested Sequence for Minor in Physical Education 

Phy. Ed. 222 (Women) 1 hour 

Phy. Ed. 223 2 hours 

Phy. Ed. 224 1 hour 

Phy. Ed. 225 1 hour 

Phy. Ed. 226 1 hour 

Phy. Ed. 227 1 hour 

Phy. Ed. 228 1 hour 

Phy. Ed. 229 (Men) 1 hour 



(Eight hours must be selected from above group.) 



222 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Phy. Ed. 231 2 hours 

Phy. Ed. 232 2 hours 

Phy. Ed. 233 2 hours 

Phy. Ed. 234 2 hours 

Phy. Ed. 235 2 hours 

Phy. Ed. 236 2 hours 

Phy. Ed. 237 2 hours 

Phy. Ed. 238 2 hours 

(Eight hours must be selected from above group.) 

Health Ed. 234 5 hours 

Health Ed. 244 or 230 3 hours 

Phy. Ed. 230 or 243 3 hours 

(Above group Required) 

Phy. Ed. 239 5 hours 

Phy. Ed. 242 3 hours 

Phy. Ed. 248 3 hours 

Phy. Ed. 249 5 hours 

(Eight hours must be selected from above group.) 
Total hours required 35 hours 

MAJOR CURRICULUM IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

The professional curriculum in physical education is designed to pre- 
pare students to become teachers of health and physical education, and 
athletic coaches. The physical education teacher is generally expected 
to teach other courses. It is, therefore, recommended that the student, 
upon counsel of his adviser, pursue courses leading to a second major 
or double minor. 

MAJOR IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Freshman Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Eng. 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Math. 311, 312 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Hist. 210 5(5-0) 

Phy. Ed. 210a, 210b, 210c 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

Health Ed. 211 1(1-0) 

Educ. 211 1(1-0) 

Art Appreciation 314, 315 2(2-0) 2(2-0) 

Music 211, 212 2(2-0) 2(2-0) 



Department of Physical Education 



223 



Art. 316 or Music 213 2(2-0) 

Vocations 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Phy. Ed. 219 1(0-2) 

R.O.T.C. 211, 212, 213 (Men) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 



21 



18 



19 



Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Chemistry 111, 112 5(3-4) 

English 220, 221 or 223 

Zoology 111 5(3-4) 

Botany 111 or Zool. 112 

History 221 or 222, and 213 5(5-0) 

Phy. Ed. 223, 225, 227 2(1-4) 

Phy. Ed. 224, 226 1(0-5) 

Phy. Ed. 222 (Women) 1(0-5) 

Phy. Ed. 229 (Men) _... 

Psychology 200 

R.O.T.C. 221, 222, 223 (Men) 2(2-2) 

Health Educ. 234 



19 



Junior Year 

Course and No. 

Educ. 222, 224, Psychology 202 

Psychology 203, 204, Educ. 237 

Zool. 131 (Anatomy), 141 (Philosophy) .. 

Phy. Ed. 231, 232, 234 

Phy. Ed. 228 

Phy. Ed. 233, 235 

Health Ed. 236 

Home Ec. 132 

Phy. Ed. 239, 243 



Fall 
3(3-0) 
3(3-0) 

2(1-2) 
1(0-5) 



3(2-2) 
5(5-0) 

19 



Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Phy. Ed. 236 2(1-2) 

Phy. Ed. 237 (Women) 2(1-2) 

Phy. Ed. 238 2(1-2) 

Phy. Ed. 241, 244, 248 3(3-0) 

Phy. Ed. 242, 249 3(3-0) 



Winter Spring 

5(3-4) 

5(5-0) 

5(3-4) 

5(5-0) 

1(0-5) 1(0-5) 

1(0-5) 

1(0-5) 

5(5-0) 

2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

5(5-0) 



17 



Winter 

3(3-0) 

3(2-2) 

5(3-4) 

2(1-2) 

2(1-2) 
3(3-0) 



18 



17 



Spring 
3(3-2) 
3(3-0) 
5(5-0) 
2(1-2) 

2(1-2) 



3(2-2) 



18 



Winter Spring 

3(3-0) 3(3-0) 
5(5-0) 



224 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Health Ed. 238 — 3(3-0) 

Health Ed. 244 3(3-0) 

Research 246 3(3-0) 

Sociology 231 5(5-0) 

Education 251 5(1-8) 



12 17 13 



COURSES FOR MAJOR AND MINOR STUDENTS 

The activity courses listed below are designed for major and minor 
students in physical education. Instruction is given in methods of teach- 
ing activities in elementary and secondary schools and the correlation 
of health and physical education activities with other school subjects. 

222. The Modern Dance. (Formerly 217.) Credit 1(0-5). 

A concentrated course in the Modern Dance which is required of all 
women physical education major and minor students. 

223. Group Games and Football or Hockey. (Men and Women.) For- 
merly 226. Credit 2(1-4). 

Practice and applied techniques of a large variety of games of lower 
organization of the circle, group and line type which might be suitable 
for playground, gymnasium, camp, and for adult gatherings. A con- 
centrated study is also made of the techniques of football for men and 
hockey for women. Two different sections. 

224. Field Laboratory Experiences. (Formerly 254.) Credit 1(0-5). 
(Open to students wishing to major in Physical Education.) 
Opportunities for students to render service to children of various 

ages through the many community and school resources. Experience is 

gained through a study of the growth, development, and learning 

processes of the child through supervised activities. Prerequisite: 
Sophomore standing. 

225. Rhythmics. (Men and Women.) Formerly 214. Credit 1(0-5). 
Clog, tap, and folk dances characteristic of many countries, including 

Sweden, Hungary, Austria, Spain, France, Holland, and the United 
States. 

226. Basketball, Stunts and Tumbling. (Men and Women.) Formerly 
218. Credit 1(0-5). 

Rules and Techniques of Basketball; concerted practice in skills and 
stunts and tumbling. Men's and Women's sections. 



Department of Physical Education 225 

227. Swimming, Track and Field. (Men and Women.) Formerly 219a. 
Credit 1(0-5). 

Basic Aquatic skills including the crawl, sidestroke, treading, floating, 
and diving. The skills and techniques of track and field. Men's and 
Women's sections. Prerequisite: 219. 

228. Individual Sports. (Men and Women.) Formerly 213is. Credit, 
1(0-5). 

Shuffleboard, handball, table tennis, badminton, croquet, archery, 
golf, and tennis. 

229. Combatives and Baseball. (Men). Credit 1(0-5). 

A wide range of dual, group, and team combatives, running exercises, 
class formations, and concentrated practices in mastering the skills and 
techniques of the sport of baseball. 

231. The Teaching of Football or Soccer and Hockey. (Men and Women.) 
Formerly 225, 225sh. Credit 2(1-2). 

The history, rules, skills, techniques, methods of organizing prac- 
tices, strategy, team offenses and defenses, and of various formations 
and systems of play. Two sections: Football for men, hockey and soccer 
for women. 

232. The Teaching of Basketball. (Men and Women.) Formerly 225b. 
Credit 2(1-2). 

The history and development of basketball, the skills, individual and 
team tactics, strategy, and the techniques of teaching basketball. The 
women's section provides in addition, instruction and practice in offici- 
ating basketball. Two different sections. 

233. The Teaching of Swimming, and Lifesaving. (Formerly 225W.) 
Credit 2(1-2). 

Skills required for the American Red Cross standard Lifesaving 
certificate; instruction in desirable methods and techniques for the 
teaching of swimming and aquatic events. Prerequisites: 219, 227, or 
equivalent. 

234. The Teaching of Track and Baseball or Volleyball and Softball. 

(Men and Women.) Credit 2(1-2). 
The history and development of each sport, the skills, individual and 
team offenses and defenses, strategy, and the techniques of teaching. 
Two sections: Track and baseball for men, volleyball and Softball for 
women. 

235. The Teaching of Stunts and Tumbling. (Men and Women.) Credit 
2(1-2). 

Methods and techniques for teaching a variety of stunts, tumbling, 
and apparatus activities. Two different sections. 



226 The Agricultural and Technical College 

236. The Teaching of Individual Sports. (Men and Women.) Formerly 
225c. Credit 2(1-2). 

Methods and techniques for teaching individual sports including 
shuffleboard, handball, golf, table tennis, badminton, archery, and tennis. 

237. The Teaching of Social, Tap, and Square Dancing. (Required of 
Women.) Formerly 225e. Credit 2(1-2). 

Methods of teaching social, tap, and square dancing. 

238. The Teaching of Net Games. (Formerly 225n.) Credit 2(1-2). 
Methods of teaching a variety of net games, including volleyball, 

Newcomb, badminton, tennis, handball, and deck tennis. 

239. History and Principles of Physical Education. (Formerly 245.) 
Credit 5(5-0). 

The evolution of physical education from the earliest time to the 
present day. Consideration of the relationship of physical education to 
education and to national life and ideals through the different historical 
periods. A critical analysis of the scientific basis for physical education 
with applications of the aims and objectives to the modern concepts of 
education. 

241. Kinesiology. (Formerly 222.) Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of the bodily movements, types of muscular exercises and 
their relation to the problems of body development. Prerequisites: Zool. 
131, 141. 

242. Community Recreation. (Formerly 232). Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of city, state, and national organizations. Practice in the 
general principles and techniques in the organization and promotion of 
leisure activities for home, school, and community. 

243. The Teaching of Physical Education. (Men and Women.) Credit 
3(2-2). 

Materials, methods, and practice in planning, organizing, and conduct- 
ing physical education class activities. Prerequisites: 239 and an ade- 
quate number of other physical education courses. 

244. Adapted Physical Education. (Formerly 223.) Credit 3(3-0). 

Methods of examining and determining needs of the handicapped; 
activities suitable for individuals with abnormal body conditions, and 
the conduct of a program of restricted activities to meet their needs. 
Prerequisites: Zool. 131, P.E. 241. 

248. Problems in Physical Education. (Men and Women.) Formerly 253. 
Credit 3(3-0). 

Special administrative problems in the organization of physical edu- 
cation programs and the coordination of its different phases pertinent 



Department of Physical Education 227 

to men and women of professional preparation. Current problems of 
physical education, including curriculum construction in the light of 
historical backgrounds, intramural activities, girls' athletics, athletic 
insurance, and athletic associations. 

249. The Organization and Administration of Health and Physical Edu- 

cation. Credit 5(5-0). 

Philosophy and policies in the administration of a health and physical 
education program, including the classification of students, the staff, 
teaching load, time schedule, finance, the gymnasium, locker-rooms, 
equipment, and inter-scholastic athletics. Prerequisites: 239 and an 
adequate number of other physical education courses. 

250. Evaluation in Health and Physical Education. Credit 3(3-0). 

A critical study of ways and means of evaluating biological, social 
and psychological outcomes of programs of health and physical edu- 
cation. An analysis is made of various tests and standards used in 
school. 

HEALTH EDUCATION COURSES 

Health Education 236. Principles of Health Education. Credit 3(3-0). 

Principles for the teaching of health education in elementary and 
high schools. A close correlation with physical education and other sub- 
jects is outlined and encouraged. Prerequisite: H.E. 213, 234. 

Health Education 238. First Aid and Safety. (Formerly P. E. 238). 
Credit 3(2-2). 

Techniques of first aid to the injured in the home, school, and com- 
munity and the teaching of safety measures to be practiced in daily 
living; the prevention and care of injuries occurring in physical educa- 
tion classes and competitive sports. The Standard Red Cross First Aid 
Certificate is awarded upon successful completion of the course. 

Health Education 244. The Teaching of Health Education. (Formerly 
P. E. 244.) Credit 3(3-0). 
Methods, materials, and procedures for the teaching of health in 
the elementary and secondary schools. Prerequisites: H.E. 234, 239. 



228 The Agricultural and Technical College 

DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS 

Donald A. Edwards, Chairman 



The purposes of the courses offered by the Department of Physics are: 

1. To train students desiring to meet the urgent need for physicists 
in industrial or civil service research laboratories, and to pro- 
vide them with courses required for graduate study. 

2. To train teachers of physics for the secondary schools. 

3. To provide the fundamental and advanced courses required by 
majors in other areas. 

4. To provide non-science students with experiences which will give 
a greater appreciation of the present and future importance of 
physics in an age of machines and atomic energy. 

The major in Engineering Physics will supplement the minimum of 
courses outlined below by selecting electives from other courses in the 
School of Engineering, as directed by the Department of Physics. Stu- 
dents desiring to teach physics will seek a major in Physics, and they 
should consult with this department before registration for the Fresh- 
man year; they should begin the study of physics with Physics 321 in 
the Sophomore Year. 

For both majors one year of French is required. 

The non-science major should elect Physics 311, 312. 

OUTLINE OF COURSES FOR MAJORS IN 
ENGINEERING PHYSICS 

(Freshmen will follow outline of School of Engineering 

on page 74.) 

Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Mathematics 321, 322, 323 5(5-0) 

Physics 321, 322, 323 5(3-4) 

French 5(5-0) 

Military or Air Science 2( ) 

Electives or English 217, 224 3( ) 



Winter 


Spring 


5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


5(3-4) 


5(3-4) 


5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


2( ) 


2( ) 


3( ) 


3( ) 



20 20 20 



Department of Physics 



229 



Fall 


Winter 


Spring 


5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


3(3-0) 


3(3-0) 


3(3-0) 
2(0-4) 


5( ) 


5( ) 


5( ) 


3( ) 


3( ) 


3( ) 


3( ) 


3( ) 


3( ) 



Junior Year 

Course and No. 

Mathematics 506, 331, 501 

Physics 330, 331, 338 

Physics 339 

Social Science 

Engineering Electives 

English Elec. or Mil./Air Sc 



10 19 18 
Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Physics 503, 328, 501 5(5-0) 5(3-4) 5(5-0) 

Physics 334, 340, 342 3(1-4) 5(5-0) 2(0-4) 

Physics 332, 504 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

Social Science 3( ) 3( ) 3( ) 

Engineering Electives 3( ) 3( ) 3( ) 

English Elec. or Mil./Air Sc 3( ) 3( ) 3( ) 



20 19 19 

OUTLINE OF COURSES FOR MAJORS IN PHYSICS 

(Freshmen will follow outline of School of Engineering on Page 74 
except M.E. 311, 312, 314 are optional.) 

Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Physics 321, 322, 323 5(3-4) 5(3-4) 5(3-4) 

Mathematics 321, 322, 323 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

English 217, 224 3(1-4) 3(2-2) 

Education 222 3(3-0) 

Social Science 3( ) 3( ) 3( ) 

Military or Air Science 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 



18 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Mathematics 331 

Physics 330, 331, 338 3(3-0) 

Physics 339 

Social Science 3( ) 

Education 224, Psychology 203, 204 3(3-0) 

Electives 10( ) 



18 



18 



Winter Spring 
5(5-0) 



3(3-0) 

3( ) 
3(3-0) 
5( ) 



3(3-0) 
2(0-4) 

3( ) 
3(2-2) 

8( ) 



19 



19 



19 



230 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Physics 328 5(3-4) 

Physics 340 5(5-0) 

Social Science 3( ) 5( ) 3( ) 

Electives 12( ) 3( ) 5( ) 

Education 3( ) 10( ) 

18 18 18 

A minor in physics includes physics 321, 322, 323, 330, 331, 339, a 
total of 26 hours. 

COURSES IN PHYSICS 

311, 312. Principles of Physics, I, II. Credit 5(4-2) each. 

A two-quarter terminal course, including mechanics, properties of 
matter, heat, electricity and magnetism, wave motion, sound, light, and 
selected topics in Modern Physics. Prerequisite: Math. 311, or concurrent 
election. 

321, 322, 323. General Physics, I, II, III. Credit 5(3-4) each. 

A study of the fundamental principles of mechanics, properties of 
matter, heat and thermometry, magnetism, direct and alternating cur- 
rent electricity, wave motion, sound, light, and atomic physics. For science 
and technical majors. Prerequisite: Math. 313. 

328. Heat and Temperature Measurement. Credit 5(3-4). 

A study of methods of heat transfer, thermocouples, resistance? ther- 
mometry, calorimetry, and specific heats, with appropriate experiments. 
Prerequisites: Physics 323, Math. 323. 

330- Mechanics. Credit 3(3-0). 

An intermediate course with special emphasis upon rotation, harmonic 
motion, gravitation, hydrodynamics, and viscosity. Prerequisites: Phys. 

322 and Math. 322. 

331. Electricity and Magnetism. Credit 3(3-0). 

An intermediate course including electric fields and potential, D.C. 
circuits, chemical and thermal emf's dielectrics, meters, magnetic prop- 
erties of matter, alternating current, electromagnetic waves, and elec- 
tronics. Prerequisites: Physics 322, Math. 323. 

332, 333. Thermodynamics I, II. Credit 3(3-0) each. 

A study of the first and second laws of thermodynamics, the Carnot 
cycle and heat engines, the third law of thermodynamics, and the thermo- 
dynamic properties of gases, liquids and solids. Prerequisites: Physics 

323 and Math. 323. 



Department of Physics 231 

334. Electrical Measurements. Credit 2(1-3). 

Same as E. E. 334. Prerequisite: Physics 331, or concurrent election. 

335. Electrical Measurements. Credit 2(1-3). 
Same as E. E. 335. Prerequisite: Physics 334. 

337. Vibration and Sound. Credit 5(5-0). 

Production, propagation, transmission and reception of sound. Appli- 
cations to acoustics, mechanics, and electrical problems. Prerequisites: 
Physics 323, Math. 331. 

338. Light. Credit 3(3-0). 

Propagation, reflection, refraction of light, lenses and optical instru- 
ments, interference, diffraction, polarization, line spectra, thermal radia- 
tion, photometry, and color. Prerequisites: Physics 323, Math. 323. 

339. Experimental Light. Credit 2(0-4). 
Prerequisite: Physics 338, or concurrent election. 

340. Introduction to Modern Physics. Credit 5(5-0). 

An advanced course involving electromagnetic theory of radiation, 
kinetic theory of gases, specific heats, the electron, electronics, X-rays, 
spectra, radioactivity, nuclear physics, and cosmic rays. Prerequisites: 
Physics 323, Math 323. 

342. Experimental Electron and Nuclear Physics. Credit 2(0-4). 

Measurement of charge on electron, e/m, ionization potential, spon- 
taneous nuclear disintegrations, and decay curves, Geiger counters. Pre- 
requisite: Physics 340, or concurrent election. 

GRADUATES AND ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES 

501. Physical Mechanics. Credit 5(5-0). 

Includes topics in motions of systems of particles, energy relations 
in a forces field, wave motion, and mechanics of a fluid. Vector analysis 
is used. Prerequisites: Physics 339 and Math. 501. 

503. Electromagnetism. Credit 5(5-0). 

Includes electrostatic fields and potentials, dielectrics, magnetic prop- 
erties of materials, and Maxwell's theory. Prerequisites: Phys. 339 and 
Math. 501. 

504. Particles of Modern Physics. Credit 3(3-0). 

An advanced study of cathode rays, positive rays, photons, X-rays, 
positrons, neutrons, and cosmic rays. Prerequisite: Physics 340. 



232 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



DEPARTMENT OF PLANT INDUSTRY 

Samuel J. Dunn, Chairman 



The Department of Plant Industry offers courses in agricultural 
engineering, field crops, forestry, fruits and vegetable production, 
geology, and soils. 

Curricula leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science are offered in 
(1) Agricultural Engineering, (2) Agronomy, (3) Horticulture, and 
(4) Ornamental Horticulture. 

These curricula are designed to provide scientific and technical ex- 
periences needed in such areas as general farming, extension work, 
teaching in agricultural high schools and colleges, specialized areas of 
crop production, business enterprises, and graduate work. 

Students who wish to elect majors under Plant Industry should fol- 
low the Basic Curriculum in Agriculture for the freshman and sopho- 
more years. Two-year terminal curricula are offered in General Agricul- 
ture, Floriculture, Landscape Gardening, and Farm Mechanics. 

TWO-YEAR FARM MECHANICS CURRICULUM 

The two-year curriculum in farm mechanics is designed to prepare 
students for the following positions: 

1. Farm shop operators 

2. Farm repair services 

a. Welding 

b. Electric wiring 

c. Plumbing 

d. Machinery and equipment 
Assistants in sales and service programs 
Farm equipment operators 



3. 

4. 



First Year 



Course and No. 

Agricultural Engineering 132, 141, 124 

Auto Mechanics 311, 312, 313 

Physics 311 

Agricultural Economics 123 

Air. or Mil. Sc. 211, 212, 213 

Physical Education, 219 

Math. 309 

General Science 131 

Agronomy 121, 124 

General Agriculture 



Fall 
3(1-6) 
3(0-6) 



2( ) 
1(0-2) 
3(3-0) 
4(3-2) 

1(1-0) 



Winter 

3(1-6) 

3(0-6) 

4(2-4) 

2( ) 
1(0-2) 



Spring 
3(1-6) 
3(0-6) 
5(4-2) 

2( ') 

1(0-2) 



3(2-3) 3(2-3) 



20 



19 



17 



Plant Industry 233 



Second Year 



Course and No. Fall 

Agricultural Engineering 132, 141, 124 ... 3(0-6) 

Plumbing 311, 312, 313 3(0-6) 

Electric Wiring 311, 312, 313 3(0-6) 

Welding 311 

Air or Mil. Sc. 221, 222, 223 2( ) 

Physical Education 220a, 220b, 220c 1(0-2) 

Electives 3( ) 



Winter 


Spring 


3(0-6) 


3(0-6) 


3(0-6) 


3(0-6) 


3(0-6) 


3(0-6) 




3(0-6) 


2( ) 


2( ) 


1(0-2) 


1(0-2) 


3( ) 


3( ) 



18 18 21 

CURRICULUM IN AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING* 

The four-year curriculum in agricultural engineering is designed to 
prepare students professionally for the following: 

1. Government service — state, federal and foreign 

2. Farm machinery salesman 

3. Equipment serviceman 

4. Rural electrification 

5. Soil and water conservationist 

6. Irrigation engineers 

7. Farm building construction engineers 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Agricultural Engineering 131, 123 3(1-4) 3(1-4) 

Physics 312, 313 5(4-2) 5(4-2) 

Mathematics 313, 321, 322 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Mechanical Engineering 328, 331 2(0-4) 5(5-0) 

English 224 3(2-2) 

Agricultural Engineering 124 3(0-6) 

Electives 3( ) 5( ) 3( ) 



18 18 19 



Senior Year 



Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Agricultural Engineering 132, 141, 503 3(1-4) 3(1-4) 5(1-8) 

Agricultural Economics 122, 123 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

Soils 140 3(3-0) 

Mechanical Engineering 332 5(5-0) 

•Students should follow Basic Curriculum in Freshman and Sophomore years. 



234 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Agricultural Engineering 142, 502, 500 ... 3(0-6) 3(2-2) 5(3-4) 

Rural Sociology 131 3(3-0) 

Rural Sociology 502 3(3-0) 

Electives 3( ) 5( ) 3( ) 



17 17 19 

AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING 

111. Agricultural Drawing. Credit 3(0-6). 

Lettering, use of instruments, multi-view projection drawing, aux- 
iliary projection, selection views and dimensioning. 

122. Farm Shop. Credit 3(1-4). 

Proper use of tools, woodwork, bench and vise work, pipe fitting and 
concrete work. 

123. Field Machinery. Credit 3(1-4). 

Principles, operation, adjustment, and maintenance of farm field 
machinery. 

124. Farm Buildings. Credit 3(0-6). 

Fundamentals of building construction, applied to location, selection 
of materials, foundations and planning. Prerequisite: Ag. Eng. 111. 

131. Surveying and Drainage. Credit 3(1-4). 

Principles of surveying and drainage, planning of soil erosion and 
drainage systems, based on topographical and soil requirements. Pre- 
requisite: Soils 123, Math. 311, 312. 

132. Farm Power. Credit 3(1-4). 

Principles of mechanical power, use, care and adjustment of internal 
combustion engines and electric motors. Prerequisite: Phy. 311. 

140. Dairy Engineering. Credit 3(2-3). 

The general engineering principles of power selection, installation and 
maintenance, refrigeration and heat transfer as they apply to equipment 
used in the dairy industry. Also plant arrangement and management. 

141. Rural Electrification. Credit 3(1-4). 

A study of electricity, electrical wiring, and electrical devices, in- 
cluding motors, with particular emphasis upon the relation of these to 
the home and the farm. Prerequisites: Physics 311, 312. 

142. Water Supply and Sanitation for the Farm and Home. Credit 
3(2-2). 

The planning and installation of farm water and sanitation systems. 
Prerequisites: Ag. Eng. 122, Bact. 123. 



Plant Industry 235 

Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 

500. Terracing and Drainage. Credit 5(3-4). 

Improvement of soil by use of engineering structures, practice in 
construction of terraces and drainage systems. Prerequisite: Ag. Eng. 
131. 

501. Farm Shop Organization and Management. Credit 3(3-0). 

A course designed for prospective and in-service teachers of voca- 
tional agriculture; includes presentation of purpose, plans, and equip- 
ment of shops, organization of course of study, and methods of teach- 
ing. Prerequisites: Ag. Eng. 122, Ag. Ed. 143. 

502. Advanced Farm Shop. Credit 3(0-6). 

Care, operation, and maintenance of farm shop power equipment. 
Prerequisite: Ag. Eng. 122. 

503. Special Problems in Agricultural Engineering. Credit 1-5 hours. 
Special work in agricultural engineering on problems of special in- 
terest to the student. 

TWO-YEAR GENERAL AGRICULTURAL CURRICULUM 

The two-year curriculum in general agriculture is designed to pre- 
pare students for the following positions: 

1. General farm operators 

2. General farm foreman 

3. Skilled helpers 

First Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Ag. Ed. Ill 1(1-0) 

Soils 123, 132 4(2-4) 3(3-0) 

Crops 111, 121, 124 3(2-3) 3(2-3) 3(2-3) 

Agricultural Economics 123 3(2-4) 

Animal Husbandry 111 3(2-3) 

Poultry Husbandry 111 3(2-3) 

Dairy Husbandry 111 3(2-3) 

Agricultural Engineering 123 3(1-4) 

Math. 309 3(3-0) 

Air or Mil. Sc. 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Physical Education 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

Electives 5( ) 5( ) 5( ) 

19 20 20 



236 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Second Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

General Agriculture 121 9(0-45) 

General Agriculture 122 3(1-4) 

Soils 134, 140 4(2-6) 3(3-0) 

Crops 131, 141 3(2-3) 3(2-3) 

Agricultural Economics 147, 141 3(3-0) 3(2-3) 

Agricultural Engineering 122, 124 3(1-6) 3(0-9) 

Horticulture 133 4(2-6) 

Political Science 211 3(3-0) 

Air or Mil. Sc. 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Physical Education 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 



15 19 19 

CURRICULUM IN AGRONOMY* 

The four-year curriculum in agronomy is designed to prepare students 
professionally for the following: 

1. Government service 

2. Laboratory assistant 

3. Farm managers 

4. Graduate study 

5. Fertilizer and seed salesman 

6. Fertilizer plant assistant 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Agronomy 124, 131 3(2-2) 3(2-2) 

Agricultural Engineering 123, 132, 124 3(1-4) 3(1-4) 3(0-6) 

Agricultural Economics 122, 123 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

Agronomy 141 3(1-4) 

Bacteriology 123 5(3-4) 

Soils 132 3(3-0) 

Botany 121, 112 3(2-2) 5(3-4) 

Zoology 142 3(3-0) 

Electives 3( ) 3( ) 3( ) 



18 17 17 



•Students should follow Basic Curriculum in Freshman and Sophomore years. 



Plant Industry 



237 



Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Botany 131, 133 

Bacteriology 145 4(2-4) 

Agricultural Engineering 131 

Animal Husbandry 132 

Rural Sociology 131 

Agronomy 501, 502 3(3-0) 

Math. 318 

Political Science 231 5(5-0) 

Agronomy 503 

Soils 140 3(3-0) 

Zoology 133 

Electives 3( ) 



18 



Suggested Electives 

Soils 134 (Soils and Fertilizers) , 

Agricultural Economics 141 (Farm Records) 



Winter Spring 

4(2-4) 3(2-2) 

3(1-4) 

5(3-4) 

3(3-0) 

3(2-2) 

5(5-0) 

3( ) 

3(2-2) 

3( ) 3( ) 



18 



20 



4 
3 



CURRICULUM IN SOILS 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Mathematics 313, 321, 318 5(5-0) 

Physics 321, 322, 323 5(3-4) 

Chemistry 121, 122 4(2-6) 

Bacteriology 123 

Electives 3( ) 



17 



Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Agronomy 131, 501 3(2-2) 

Chemistry 141, 131 5(3-6) 

Soils 140, 132, 142 3(3-0) 

Botany 121 3(2-2) 

Biochemistry 135 

Soils 134, 504 

Political Science 231 

Electives 3( ) 



Winter 


Spring 


5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


5(3-4) 


5(3-4) 


4(2-6) 





3( ) 



5(3-4) 
3( ) 



17 



18 



Winter Spring 

3(3-0) 

5(3-4) 

3(3-0) 3(2-2) 

5(2-6) 

4(2-4) 2( ) 

5(5-0) 

3( ) 3( ) 



17 



18 



18 



238 The Agricultural and Technical College 

FORESTRY 

131. Introduction to Forestry. Credit 3(2-2). 

The importance of forest and forestry to national and local econ- 
omies; special attention given to conditions in southeastern United 
States; survey of the various fields of forestry. Field trips devoted to 
identification of important forest trees of the Southeast. 

132. Forest Utilization. Credit 3(2-2). 

Theory and use of instruments in determining the volume of logs, 
trees, and stands; problems in marketing and utilizing the products of 
the forest; emphasis on marketing products of farm woodlands of the 
Southeast. 

133. Farm Forestry. Credit 3(2-2). 

Principles of farm woodland management, including measurement of 
logs, trees, and stands; planting and harvesting methods; basic silvicul- 
tural principles; improvement cuttings. Forestry 131 and 132 recom- 
mended. 

AGRONOMY 

111. General Farm Crops. Credit 3(2-3). 

History, classification, distribution, culture and utilization of the im- 
portant field crops. Identification of crops, crop seeds, and farm weed 
seeds. 

121. Principles of Crop Production. Credit 3 (2-3) . 

Factors affecting crop yields with emphasis on choice of crops and 
varieties, soil fertility and fertilizers, tillage and harvesting methods, 
and crop rotation. 

123. Soils. Credit 4(2-4). 

The general nature and properties of soils with introductory treat- 
ment of soils genesis, morphology and classification. 

124. Forage Crops. Credit 3(2-3). 

Grasses, legumes and other plants and their uses as hay, pasture, 
silage and special purpose forage; identification of plants and seed and 
study of quality in hay, silage and pasture population. 

131. Hay and Pasture Crops. Credit 3(2-2). 

Major problems connected with meadow and pasture establishment 
and management. 

132. Soil Fertility. Credit 3(3-0). 

General principles of soil fertility; the physical, chemical and biolo- 
gical factors affecting soil fertility and crop production. 



Plant Industry 239 

134. Soils and Fertilizers. Credit 4(2-4). 

Analytical and theoretical analysis of soils and fertilizers. Applica- 
tion of physics, chemistry and microbiology to the study of soil-plant 
interrelationships. 

140. Soil and Water Conservation. Credit 3(3-0). 

Social and economic aspects of soil deterioration and water conserva- 
tion. Principles of land improvement as applied especially to humid 
regions. 

141. Determining Crop Quality. Credit 3(1-4). 

The recognition of high quality crop products as influenced by growth 
and maturity factors, weeds and diseases; determination of commercial 
quality through study of use and grades; identification of crops, weeds 
and diseases found in the U. S.; planning crop exhibits. 

142. Soil Genesis and Classification. Credit 3(2-2). 

Soil genesis, morphology and classification of the major soil groups 
of the United States in relation to soil management. Study of soil maps 
and soil survey reports. 

Graduates and Advanced Undergraduates 

501. Crop Ecology. Credit 3(3-0). 

The physical environment and its influence on crops; geographical 
distribution of crops. 

502. Breeding of Crop Plants. Credit 3(2-2). 

Significance of crop improvements in the maintenance of crop yields; 
application of genetic principles of techniques used in improvement of 
crops; the place of seed certification in the maintenance of varietal 
purity and production of quality seed. 

503. Special Problems in Agronomy. Credit 2 to 6 hours. 

Designed for students who desire to work out special problems in 
crop production. 

504. Special Problems in Soils. Credit 2 to 8 hours. 

Research problems for advanced students majoring in agronomy. 

GEOLOGY 

111. Physical Geology. Credit 4(3-2). 

Relation of geologic principles in the development of a balanced con- 
cept of the earth and earth history; identification of rocks and minerals; 
weathering, water and mineral resources; sediments, metamorphosis and 
volcanism; land forms. 



240 The Agricultural and Technical College 

TWO-YEAR LANDSCAPE GARDENING CURRICULUM 

The two-year curriculum in landscape gardening is designed to pre- 
pare students for the following positions: 

1. Propagator and grower 

2. Landscape gardener 

3. Foreman — laborer — estate maintenance 

First Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Horticulture 111, 112, 130 3(2-3) 3(2-3) 3(2-3) 

Botany 111, 112 5(3-4) 5(3-4) 

Horticulture 136 4(2-6) 

Agronomy 123, 131 4(2-6) 3(2-3) 

Agricultural Economics 123, 131 4(2-4) 3(2-2) 

English 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

Math. 309 3(3-0) 

Agricultural Engineering 111 3(1-4) 

Air or Military Science 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Physical Education 208, 213, 219 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

General Agriculture 111 1(1-0) 



21 18 29 

Second Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

General Agriculture 121 9(0-45) 

General Agriculture 122 3(1-4) 

Horticulture 140, 141 

Horticulture 130, 145 

Horticulture 135 

Horticulture 144 

Soils 134 

Agricultural Engineering 122 

Agricultural Engineering 123 

Political Science 211 

Air or Military Science 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 

Physical Education 1(0-2) 





4(2-6) 
3(2-3) 
4(2-6) 


3(2-3) 
4(2-6) 




4(2-6) 


4(2-6) 




4(2-6) 






3(2-3) 


3(3-0) 




2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 


2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 



15 21 20 

TWO-YEAR FLORICULTURE CURRICULUM 

The two-year curriculum in floriculture is designed to prepare stu- 
dents for the following positions: 



Plant Industry 



241 



1. Greenhouse operators 

a. Owners 

b. Foreman 

c. Helpers 

2. Floral designer 

3. Helpers in wholesale and retail flower shops 

4. Salesman 



First Year 

Course and No. 

Horticulture 111, 131, 112 

Horticulture 130 

General Agriculture 111 

Botany 111, 121 

Agronomy 123 

Agricultural Engineering 111, 122 

Agricultural Economics 123, 131 

English 

Math. 309 

Air or Military Science 211, 212, 213 

Physical Education 208, 215, 219 



Fall 
3(2-3) 


Winter 

4(2-6) 

3(2-3) 


Spring 
3(2-3) 


1(1-0) 




5(3-4) 




3(2-2) 






4(2-4) 




3(1-6) 
4(2-4) 
3(3-0) 


3(1-6) 




3(2-2) 


3(3-0) 




3(3-0) 




2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 


2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 


2(2-2) 
KO-2) 



18 



20 



19 



Second Year 

Course and No. 

General Agriculture 121 

General Agriculture 122 

Horticulture 123, 132 

Horticulture 142, 133 

Botany 133 

Agronomy 132 

Political Science 211 

Air or Military Science 221, 222, 223 

Physical Education 

Horticulture 141 

Horticulture 145 



Fall 
9(0-45) 


Winter 


Spring 


3(1-4) 


4(2-6) 
4(2-6) 
3(2-2) 
3(3-0) 
3(3-0) 
2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 


4(2-4) 





3(2-3) 










2(2-2) 
1(0-2) 


2(2-2) 
KO-2) 
3(1-6) 






4(2-6) 









15 



20 



17 



242 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



HORTICULTURE CURRICULUM* 

is designed to prepare 



The four-year curriculum in horticulture 
students professionally for the following: 

1. Commercial grower 

2. Retail florist 

3. Landscape designer 

4. Landscaper 

5. Government service 

6. Estate manager 



Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Soils 132 

Horticulture 133, 135, 134 4(2-4) 

Horticulture 131, 142 3(1-4) 

Chemistry 131, 121 5(3-4) 

Botany 121, 112 3(2-2) 

English 224 

Zoology 142, 133 

Electives 4( ) 



Winter Spring 

3(3-0) 

4(2-4) 3(2-2) 

3(1-4) 

4(2-6) 

5(3-4) 

3(2-2) 

3(3-0) 4(2-4) 

3( ) 4( ) 



19 



20 



19 



Senior Year 

Course and No. 

Horticulture 136, 141, 132 

Horticulture 144 

Botany 133 

Agricultural Economics 122, 131 

Chemistry 122 

B.A. 335 

Soils 134 

Electives 



Fall 
4(2-4) 

3(2-2) 
4(2-2) 



7( ) 



Winter Spring 

3(1-4) 4(2-4) 

4(2-4) 

3(3-0) 

4(2-6) 

5(5-0) 

4(2-4) 

4( ) 6( ) 



18 



18 



19 



HORTICULTURE 

111. General Horticulture. Credit 3(2-2). 

Designed to acquaint students with the various divisions in horticul- 
ture such as floriculture, ornamental horticulture, landscaping, olericul- 
ture and pomology. 



♦Students should follow Basic Curriculum in Freshman and Sophomore years. 



Plant Industry 243 

112. Amateur Floriculture. Credit 3(2-2). 

General principles of growing flowers on a small scale in the green- 
house and outside; the potting of plants and planning the small border 
flower bed. 

122. Fruit Production. Credit 3(2-2). 

Planting, propagating and caring for orchids as they are applied 
to North Carolina conditions. 

123. Greenhouse Construction and Management. Credit 4(2-4). 

Types of greenhouses and their structural detail with regard to 
watering, heating, ventilation and lighting; environmental control for 
various types of plants. 

130. Plant Propagation. Credit 3(2-2). 

The propagation of plants by seed, cuttings, budding and grafting. 
Prerequisite: Botany 111. 

131. Commercial Flower Production. Credit 4(2-4). 
Culture and marketing of cut flowers. 

132. Commercial Flower Production. Credit 4(2-4). 
Culture and marketing of pot and conservatory plants. 

133. Vegetable Production. Credit 4(2-4). 

Commercial vegetable production with special emphasis on large scale 
production, harvesting and marketing of vegetables. 

134. Small Fruits. Credit 3(2-2). 

The culture of strawberries, grapes, raspberries, blackberries, and 
other small fruit. Field trips, mostly within the state. 

135. Principles of Landscape Planning. Credit 4(2-4). 

An introduction to the fundamentals of landscape design with partic- 
ular emphasis upon planning of small home properties. Prerequisite: 
Agricultural Engineering 111. 

136. Plant Materials. Credit 4(2-4). 

The merits, adaptability, and identification of ornamental trees and 
shrubs used in landscape planting. 

140. Arboriculture. Credit 4(2-4). 

Principles of landscape maintenance with reference to tree surgery 
and pruning; preventive measures for control of insects and diseases 
of trees; moving and planting of large shrubs and trees. 

141. Nursery Practice. Credit 3(1-4). 

Methods used in the commercial propagation of fruits and orna- 
mental shrubs with emphasis on grafting, budding and cutting; nursery 
culture methods and practices. 



244 The Agricultural and Technical College 

142. Flower Shop Management. Credit 3(1-4). 
Floral designing and flower shop operation. 

144. Landscape Planning and Planting of Small Properties. Credit 

4(2-4). 
Emphasis placed on designing, landscaping home and school grounds. 

145. Landscape Designing. Credit 3(0-6). 
Practice in model landscape construction. 

Advanced Undergraduates and Graduates 
501. Special Problems in Horticulture. Credit 3(3-0). 

Work along special lines given largely by the project method for 
advanced undergraduate students who have the necessary preparation. 



DIVISION OF AIR SCIENCE AND MILITARY 
SCIENCE AND TACTICS 



OBJECTIVES 



The Division of Military and Air Science, headed by the Coordinator 
of Military Training and the ROTC, is charged with the administration 
of college regulations pertaining to military training. This Division is 
also the coordinating agency for the Army and Air Force Reserve 
Officers' Training Corps established at the College. 

The Reserve Officers' Training Corps (ROTC) at A. and T. College 
designates those students enrolled for training in the Department of 
Military Science and Tactics or in the Department of Air Science. These 
Departments are integral academic and administrative subdivisions of 
the institution. The senior Army officer and the senior Air Force officer 
assigned to the College are designated as Professor of Military Science 
and Tactics (PMST) and Professor of Air Science (PAS), respectively. 
These senior officers are responsible to the Secretary of the Army, the 
Secretary of the Air Force, and the Coordinator of Military Training 
for conducting the training and academic program in accordance with 
instructions issued by the respective secretaries. Army officers who are 
assigned to the College as instructors in ROTC are designated as As- 
sistant Professors of Military Science and Tactics; Air Force officers, 
as Assistant Professors of Air Science. Non-commissioned officers of 
the Army are assigned as assistant instructors and administrative per- 
sonnel. Non-commissioned officers of the Air Force are assigned as 
administrative and supply personnel. 



Military Science 245 

The Army ROTC, in four years of military training, produces junior 
officers who have the qualities and attributes essential to their progres- 
sive and continued development as officers of the United States Army. 

The mission of the Air Force ROTC, as defined by the Department 
of the Air Force, is to select and prepare students, through a permanent 
program of instruction at civilian educational institutions, to serve as 
officers in the regular and reserve components of the United States Air 
Force and to assist in discharging, where necessary, any institutional 
obligations to offer instruction in military training. 

COURSES OF INSTRUCTION 

Programs of instruction for both Army and Air Force ROTC consist 
of a two-year basic course and a two-year advanced course. The basic 
course in either the Army or Air Force ROTC is required for all physi- 
cally fit male freshmen and sophomores unless they are excused by the 
college administration. Enrollment in advanced courses is elective on the 
part of the student. The selection of advanced course students is made 
from applicants who are physically qualified and who have above average 
academic and military records. Veterans who are less than 27 years of 
age, and who have one year or more of service in the Armed Forces are 
eligible for enrollment in advanced courses of Army or Air Force upon 
reaching their junior year, provided they are in good academic standing. 

All veterans in service as long as six months are excused from the 
first year basic ROTC. All veterans in service as long as twelve months 
are excused from the first and second year basic ROTC. Freshmen and 
sophomores other than veterans must enroll in the basic course of Army 
or Air Force to qualify for later enrollment in advanced courses. Vet- 
erans may be enrolled in the advanced courses of Military and Air 
Science at the discretion of the PMST and PAS respectively. 

AIR SCIENCE AND MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS 

The Army ROTC course includes instruction in Leadership, Personnel 
Management, Exercise of Command, Tactical Employment of the Com- 
bined Arms, and Military Policies and Problems of the United States. 
The Air Force ROTC course of study includes instruction in Global 
Geography, International Tensions and Security Organizations, Instru- 
ments of National Military Security, Problem Solving Techniques, 
Principles of Leadership and Management, and Applied Air Science in 
addition to other applicable subjects. The Air Force ROTC curriculum 
is designed to prepare the student for his obligations of citizenship with 
respect to both the United States Air Force and to his country in civilian 
life. 

A detailed description of courses is given under each of the depart- 
ments in the section of the Catalog which lists Course Descriptions. 



246 The Agricultural and Technical College 

UNIFORMS AND EQUIPMENT 

All regularly enrolled members of the Air Force and Army ROTC 
units are furnished by the Government free of cost, uniforms, equip- 
ment, and text books. A deposit of ten dollars ($10.00) is required of 
all students at time of registration to cover uniforms issued to them. 
This fee will be refunded when uniforms are returned. The student is 
responsible for the care, safe-guarding, and cleaning of property issued 
to him. He is financially responsible for the loss, excessive wear, break- 
age due to carelessness, or unauthorized use of clothing and equipment. 

All ROTC property must be returned to the Military Property Cus- 
todian at the end of school year or when a student withdraws from 
school. 

CREDIT 

Credit is allowed for work at other institutions having an ROTC 
Unit established in accordance with the provisions of the National De- 
fense Act and regulations governing the ROTC. Record of a student's 
prior training in the ROTC is obtained from the institution concerned. 

FINANCIAL AID 

Students enrolled in the advanced course are paid a monetary allow- 
ance in lieu of subsistence at the daily rate equal to the value of the 
commuted ration (0.90) for a total period not to exceed 595 days during 
the two years of the course. Students in the basic course receive no 
monetary allowance. 

ORGANIZATION OF THE ROTC 

The ROTC unit at A. and T. College consists of an Army battalion, 
an Air Force Group, two (2) Drill Teams and a Band. The Army 
battalion, commanded by a Cadet Lieutenant Colonel and staff, consists 
of three companies. The Cadet Lieutenant Colonel and all other cadet 
officers are selected from students in the second year advanced course. 
Cadet First Sergeants and Sergeants First Class are appointed from 
students enrolled in the first year advanced course. Certain specially 
selected students in the second year basic course are also appointed as 
Cadet Non-commissioned Officers. 

The Air Force Group, commanded by a cadet Lt. Colonel, consists 
of three squadrons. These Squadrons are divided into three flights per 
squadron, each flight consisting of three squads. The group, squadron 
and flight commanders and their staffs are cadet commissioned officers 
and are selected from cadets enrolled in the Advanced course. All other 
positions are held by cadet non-commissioned officers, who are selected 
from the basic cadets. Cadet officers and non-commissioned officers obtain 



Military Science 247 

invaluable experience in leadership by being responsible for conducting 
all drill field instruction. They are observed and supervised in this by 
the officers and non-commissioned officers of the Air Force assigned to 
this college. 

DISTINGUISHED MILITARY STUDENTS 

The College is authorized to designate outstanding students of the 
ROTC as Distinguished Military Students each year. These students 
may, upon graduation, be designated Distinguished Military Graduates 
and may be selected for commissions in the regular Army, provided they 
so desire. Distinguished Military Graduates are not selected for com- 
mission in the regular Air Force, but may apply for a regular commis- 
sion after serving on active duty for eighteen months. 

SELECTIVE SERVICE IN RELATION TO THE ROTC 

Enrollment in the ROTC does not in itself defer a student from 
induction and service under the Universal Military Training and Service 
Act. The law provides that "within such numbers as may be prescribed 
by the Secretary of Defense, any person who (A) has been or may 
hereafter be selected for enrollment or continuance in the senior division, 
Reserve Officers' Training Corps, or the Air Force Reserve Officers' 
Training Corps, or the Naval Reserve Officers' Training Corps; (B) 
agrees, in writing, to accept a commission, if tendered, and to serve, 
subject to order of the Secretary of the Military Department having 
jurisdiction over him, not less than two years of active duty after receipt 
of a commission; and (C) agrees to remain a member of a regular or 
reserve component until the eighth anniversary of the receipt of a 
commission in accordance with his obligation under subsection (d) of sec- 
tion 4 of this title, shall be deferred from induction under this title until 
after completion or termination of the course of instruction and so long 
as he continues in a regular or reserve status upon being commissioned, 
but shall not be exempt from registration." 

MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS 
The Basic Course* 
Mil Sci 211, 212, 213. Military Science I. Credit 2(2-2). 

Classroom instruction in Military History, Organization of the Army, 
Individual Weapons and Marksmanship, and Military Courtesy. On the 
drill field, emphasis on development of teamwork, esprit de corps, and 
essential characteristics of leadership. 



♦All veterans in service as long as six months are excused from this course but may 
enroll in the basic course in Army or Air Force ROTC to qualify for later enrollment 
in advanced courses. See also the Division of Air Force and Military Science and 
Tactics. 



248 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Mil Sci 221, 222, 223. Military Science II. Credit 2(2-2). 

Classroom instruction in Map Reading, Role of the Army in National 
Defense, Crew-served Weapons and Gunnery. On the drill field, emphasis 
on development of teamwork, esprit de corps, essential characteristics 
of leadership, and acceptance of responsibility. Prerequisites: Mil Sci I 
or equivalent credit. 

The Advanced Course 
Mil Sci 231, 232, 233. Military Science III. Credit 3(3-3). 

Classroom instruction in Tactics, Organization, Function and Mission 
of the Arms and Services, Methods of Instruction, Communications, and 
Leadership. On the drill field, emphasis on acceptance of responsibility, 
exercise of command, and development of self confidence, initiative and 
dignity in appearance and demeanor. Prerequisite: Mil Sci I and II, or 
equivalent credit. 

Mil Sci 241, 242, 243. Military Science IV. Credit 3(3-3). 

Classroom instruction in Tactics, Logistics, Operations, Personnel 
Management, Military Administration, and Service Orientation. On the 
drill field, emphasis on exercise of command, planning and executing 
all phases of training (Instruction in basic fundamentals, inspections, 
ceremonies, and competitions) and maximum development of teamwork, 
esprit de corps, and leadership characteristics. Prerequisites: Mil Sci 
II and satisfactory completion of six weeks' summer camp training. 

AIR SCIENCE 

The Basic Course* 
Air Sci 211, 212, 213. Air Science I. Credit 2(2-2). 

Instruction in Introduction to Aviation, Fundamentals of Global 
Geography, International Tensions and Security Organizations, and 
Instruments of National Military Security, and Leadership Laboratory. 

Air Sci 221, 222, 223. Air Science II. Credit 2(2-2). 

Instruction in Elements of Aerial Warfare, Careers in USAF, and 
Leadership Laboratory-Cadet Non-Commissioned Officer's Training. Pre- 
requisite: Air Sci I or equivalent credit. 

The Advanced Course 

Air Sci 231, 232, 233. Air Science III. Credit 3(3-3). 

Instruction in Air Force Commander and Staff, Problem Solving 
Techniques, Communications Process and Air Force Correspondence, 
Military Justice System, Applied Air Science, Aircraft Engineering, 



Note: See *Page 247. 



Social Sciences 249 

Navigation and Weather, Air Force Base Functions, and Leadership 
Laboratory. Prerequisites: Air Sci I and II or equivalent credit. 

Note: Cadets attend Summer Camp after Air Science III and before 
taking Air Science IV. 

Air Sci 241, 242, 243. Air Science IV. Credit 3(3-3). 

Summer Camp is critiqued. Instruction in Principles of Leadership 
and Management (Seminar), Career Guidance, Military Aspects of World 
Political Geography, Military Aviation and the Art of War, Briefing for 
Commissioned Service, and Leadership Laboratory. Prerequisite: Air 
Sci III. 



DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SCIENCES 

Leonard H. Robinson, Chairman 



In keeping with the general objectives of the College, the offerings 
of this department are designed to provide students with a cultural and 
humanistic preparation in the social sciences, to insure students a 
proper groundwork on which to build advanced technical and profes- 
sional courses, and to stimulate those qualities and characteristics from 
which come intellectual vigor, broad human sympathy and constructive 
imagination. 

THE SOCIAL SCIENCES 

The social sciences at the Agricultural and Technical College of North 
Carolina include economics, geography, history, political science, and 
sociology. 

A MAJOR IN THE SOCIAL SCIENCES 

Students who wish to major in the social sciences or in a particular 
social science, may do so by selecting any one of two curricula: (1) 
Social Studies, or (2) Applied Sociology. 

The Social Studies curriculum is specifically designed to prepare stu- 
dents for the teaching of history and/or any combination of the social 
sciences listed above, in junior and senior high schools. 

The Applied Sociology curriculum is designed to meet the needs of 
students who are interested in social welfare, labor relations, govern- 
ment service, personnel administration, industrial relations, public rela- 
tions and kindred vocations. 



250 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATION 

A social science major must pass a comprehensive examination in 
the social science before he will be recommended for graduation by the 
department. 

Examinations are designed to demonstrate a student's ability to cor- 
relate the subject matter of the social sciences and to apply it in prac- 
tical situations. 

The examination is given once each school quarter by the Depart- 
ment of Social Science. 

Sample programs for social science majors are shown below. 

MAJOR IN HISTORY* 

This major is designed especially for those desiring to pursue further 
study in the field of history. 



Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

History 211, 212, 221 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 5(5-0) 

History 231 or 232, 226, 233 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 3(3-0) 

Sociology 231 5(5-0) 

Minor or electives 6( ) 10( ) 10( ) 



19 



18 



18 



Senior Year 

Course and No. 

History 222 

History 223 or 246, 237, 238 

Economics 236 

Sociology 242 

Political Science 232 or 231 

Geography 244 

Minor or electives 



Fall Winter Spring 

5(5-0) 

3(3-0) 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

3(3-0) 

3(3-0) 

5(5-0) 

3(3-0) 

9( ) 10( ) 10( ) 



20 



19 



18 



♦History 210, 213, and 222 which are required of all students during Freshman and 
Sophomore years must be included in the History Major. A minimum of 45 quarter 
hours in history is required for the History Major. In addition a total of 19 quar- 
ter hours in political science, sociology, economics or geography is required. It 
is suggested that students majoring in history take the majority of their electives in 
the social science and English field. 

History 223 and 246 offered alternate years beginning with History 223 for the 
year 1958-1959. 



Social Sciences 



251 



MAJOR IN APPLIED SOCIOLOGY* 



Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Economics 231, 232, 234 5(5-0) 

Sociology 231, 232, 233 or 131 5(5-0) 

Soc. 234, 235 3(3-0) 

Psychology 200, 206, 205 5(5-0) 

Political Science 231 

Minor or Electives 



18 



Winter 

5(5-0) 

5(5-0) 

3(3-0) 

5(5-0) 



18 



Spring 
5(5-0) 
3(3-0) 

5(5-0) 
5(5-0) 



18 



Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Economics 236, 246 or Soc. 502 3(3-0) 

Sociology 253; Econ. 254 3(3-0) 

Sociology 241, 242 

Political Science 232 

Minor or Electives 12( ) 



18 



Winter 

3(3-0) 

5(5-0) 

3(3-0) 

5(5-0) 

3( ) 

19 



Spring 
3(3-0) 

3(3-0) 

12( ) 

18 



Suggested Electives 



Sociology 502, 506 
Economics 233 
Geography 241, 242, 244 
History 237, 246 



Education 225, 233 
Psychology 202, 203 
Religion 211, 212, 213 
Philosophy 222, 233 



MAJOR IN SOCIAL STUDIES 

This major is designed especially for persons planning to teach in 
the secondary schools. 



♦Students expecting to major in Applied Sociology should take the required courses 
listed by the School of Education and General Studies. There are no additional 
subjects required for the major other than those listed in the above curriculum. 

Note: It is advised that students majoring in Applied Sociology choose minor in 
a closely related field. The social science minor requires a minimum of 38 quarter 
hours. This would include 18 to 20 hours of history and 20 hours from economics, 
sociology, geography and political science. The 15 hours of history required of 
Freshmen and Sophomores may be included in the history minor. Suggested courses 
for the social science minor are : History 210, 213, 222 and 221 or 232. Economics 231, 
Sociology 231, Geography 240, and Political Science 231 or 232. 



252 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Hist. 231, 232 Ancient and Medieval History 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Ec. 231, 232 Economics 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

or 

Hist. 211, 212 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

Sociology 231, 232 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Minor or Electives 8( ) 3( ) 12( ) 



16 



16-18 



17 



Senior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Geo. 240 Principles of Geography 

Geo. 241 Regional Geography 

Hist. 233 Latin American History 

Pol. Sc. 231, Soc. 242 5(5-0) 

Pol. Sc. 232 State Government 

Minor or Electives 12( ) 



Winter Spring 

5(5-0) 

5(5-0) 

3(3-0) 

3(3-0) 

5(5-0) 

5(5-0) 10( ) 



17 



18 



18 



COURSES IN HISTORY 

210. History of Civilization. Credit 5(5-0). 

A general course surveying the main trends in history of western 
civilization. 

211. Modern Europe. Credit 3(3-0). 

A survey course dealing with major factors and movements in the 
history of modern Europe, growth of democracy and the expansion of 
Europe from 1500 to 1815. Lectures, collateral reading, special reports 
and map work. 

212. Modern Europe. Credit 3(3-0). 

A survey of the history and development of Europe from 1815 to 
the present. 

213. History of the Negro. Credit 5(5-0). 

This course includes a brief survey of the African background of 
the Negro, traces him from Africa to America; includes a study of his 
enslavement, with special emphasis on slavery in America, the Free 
Negro before 1860, abolition, and the Civil War with special emphasis 
on the part played by Negro troops, achievements since 1865, and forces 
in Negro progress. 



Social Sciences 253 

221. United States History From 1492 to 1860. Credit 5(5-0). 

A survey of the social, political and economic forces resulting in the 
developing of the American Nation. 

222. United States History From 1860 to 1957. Credit 5(5-0). 

A survey and synthesis of economic, social and political forces affect- 
ing the American Nation during this period, emphasizing the rise and 
effects of large scale industry and the emergence of the nation as a 
great power. 

223. History of Reconstruction. Credit 3(3-0). 

The period from 1860 to 1877. The industrial and agricultural de- 
velopment, constitutional problems, the participation of the freedmen in 
reconstruction and the political issues of the period are studied thor- 
oughly. Prerequisite: Hist. 221 and 222. 

226. History of England. Credit 5(5-0). 

A survey of the social and political development of England in the 
16th, 17th, and 18th centuries. 

231. Ancient History. Fall. Credit 5(5-0). 

Study of the civilization and contributions of the people of the 
Orient, along the Nile, and of Greece and Rome. Prerequisite: 15 hours 
of history. 

232. Medieval History. Winter. Credit 5(5-0). 

A history of Europe in the middle ages. Prerequisite: 15 hours of 
history. 

233. History of Latin America. Spring. Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of the rise and development of the Latin-American nations. 
Prerequisite: 15 hours of history or consent of instructor. 

234. Contemporary American History. Credit 3(3-0). 

Analysis of important problems in American history since World 
War I. 

235. History of Eastern Europe. Credit 3(3-0). 

A general course in the history of Eastern Europe, the Balkans and 
Russia from the period of the Romanoffs to the present. 

237. American Constitutional History. Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of the constitutional development of the United States from 
1789 to the present time. 

238. History of North Carolina. Credit 3(3-0). 

A general survey of North Carolina from colonial times to the present. 



254 The Agricultural and Technical College 

246. History of the Far East. Credit 3(3-0). 

A survey of the economic and political development of the far eastern 
countries with emphasis on the twentieth century. Prerequisite: 15 hours 
of history. 

POLITICAL SCIENCE 

211. Introduction to American Government. Credit 3(3-0). 

A treatment of the historical development and organization of na- 
tional government. 

231. Federal Government. Fall. Credit 5(5-0). 

A general introductory course in the government of the United States 
designed to acquaint the student with the more important facts of the 
organization and working of Federal institutions and to give a founda- 
tion for more advanced work in government. Prerequisite: 15 hours of 
Social Science or consent of instructor. 

232. State and Local Government. Winter. Credit 5(5-0). 

A study of state constitutions and of the structure and functions of 
state and local government in the United States. Prerequisite: 15 hours 
of Social Science or consent of instructor. 

233. Municipal Government. Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of the organization and problems of city government in the 
United States. 

234. Comparative European Government. Credit 3(3-0). 

An analysis of selected European countries in the development of 
their political systems. 

235. Party Politics and Pressures. Credit 3(3-0). 

This course deals with modern political parties as instruments of 
popular government. An analysis is made of the role of parties in the 
formation of public opinion, and its transposition into public action. 

236. Current International Relations. Credit 3(3-0). 

A treatment of world problems of current interest among the coun- 
tries of the world. 

GEOGRAPHY 

240. Principles of Georgraphy. Credit 5(5-0). 
A survey of the principles of geography. 

241. Regional Geography of Anglo-American. Credit 5(5-0). 

A study of the geographic regions of the United States and Canada. 



Social Sciences 255 

242. Resources and Industries of United States. Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of the physical resources of the United States and its 
possessions. 

243. Economic Geography of Latin America. Credit 3(3-0). 

The agricultural and industrial resources of Latin America, including 
the utilization of Negro labor, and the assimilation of African culture 
into Latin-American life. 

244. Political Geography. Credit 3(3-0). 

Theories of political geography; territorial changes and their politi- 
cal significance; problems in political unification; centralization and 
federation. 

SOCIOLOGY 

231. Principles of Sociology. Credit 5(5-5). 

Principles and laws of sociology; the literature in which they are 
discussed, and the key concepts about which they center. 

232. Social Problems. Credit 5(5-0). 

An analysis of changing aspects of our social life and the problems 
created for the individual and society. 

233. Community Organization. Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of the demographic factors, family life, standards of living, 
social attitudes and values. Prerequisite: Sociology 231 or consent of 
instructor. 

234. Juvenile Delinquency. Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of crimogenic homes, communities and general conditions 
conducive to delinquency. Critical analysis of theories and research in 
the etiology of delinquent behavior. The relationship of cause and treat- 
ment is considered. 

235. Criminology. Credit 3(3-0). 

A course dealing with causative explanations and the nature of crime 
and criminal behavior; critical analysis of theories and research in the 
etiology of criminal behavior, and trends in the treatment and dis- 
position of criminals. 

241. Marriage and the Family. Credit 3(3-0). 

A study of marriage problems and family living with special atten- 
tion being given to items such as personality, courtship, family budget- 
ing, divorce, parenthood. 

242. Minority Groups. Credit 3(3-0). 

An examination of the composition, status, and relations of racial 
and other minority groups in the United States and the world. 



256 The Agricultural and Technical College 

244. Introduction to Social Work. Credit 3(3-0). 

An introductory course dealing with the various areas, processes and 
functions of social work. The various services and resources which the 
community provides for the social welfare of its citizens and of which 
the social worker makes use in the practice of his profession. 

245. Field Work in Social Administration. Credit 5(2-6). 

This course designed to provide practical experience and counseling 
in the application of principles and techniques in various areas of social 
administration under the direction of the instructor in cooperation with 
administrators of selected social agencies in the community. Two lectures 
per week, with three hours assigned for practical experience. 

253. Introduction to Sociological Research. Credit 3(3-0). 

Delineation of a research problem in Sociology; survey and uses of 
available sources of data; consideration of sampling procedures of so- 
ciology research; field methods for collecting original data; graphic 
presentation of statistical data. General prerequisites must include Soci- 
ology 231. 

502. Current Economic and Social Problems. Credit 3(3-0). 

A practical course in applied economics and sociology dealing with 
analysis of present trends in government, economics, industry, agricul- 
ture, and the social implications of these trends. Prerequisite: 15 hours 
of social science. 

503. Research Problems. Credit 3(1-4). 

Individual problems for research in each student's field of interest — 
labor, industry, agriculture, unemployment, old age, etc. Prerequisite: 
15 hours of social science. 

506. Population Problems. Credit 3(3-0). 

Introduction to population study; the development of official popu- 
lation data; principal sources of information; methods of analysis; survey 
of contemporary population movements. 

ECONOMICS 

231. Principles of Economics. Credit 5(5-0). 

This course surveys the general field of Economics. 

232. Economic Problems. Credit 5(5-0). 

This course gives detailed consideration to major areas in modern 
economic life. The implications of public ownership, monopoly, organized 
labor and business combinations are stressed. Prerequisite: Economics 
231 or consent of instructor. 



Technical Institute 257 

233. Money and Banking. Credit 5(5-0). 

A general survey of the role of banking in the economy; the nature 
of money and international exchange. 

234. Labor Problems. Credit 5(5-0). 

An introductory course dealing with the efforts of working people 
to improve their relative position in the economy; the influence of 
unionism and of governmental participation are emphasized 

236. Consumer Economics. Credit 3(3-0). 

A course showing the importance of the consumer in the American 
economy, especially as a force for economic betterment; consumer prob- 
lems of Negroes. 

246. Government and Economic Life. Credit 3(3-0). 

A survey of the rationale and effects of the impact of government 
in major areas of economic life. Prerequisite: Economics 231 or consent 
of instructor. 

254. Statistical Methods in Social Science. Credit 4(2-4). 

An introduction to research methods; social statistics; analysis of 
methods used by social scientists. 



TECHNICAL INSTITUTE 

S. C. Smith, Dean 



The aim of the Technical Institute is to train skilled tradesmen and 
technicians who will take their places in industry as producers and con- 
tributing citizens. 

It is designed for those students who desire to prepare themselves to 
enter industry upon graduation. 

In addition to training in the manipulative skills, technical, related 
and general education courses are stressed for all students in the de- 
partment. 

In all departments, shop equipment and special tools will be furnished 
by the college but students are expected to furnish individual tools, 
protective clothing, and textbooks, as required by the department. 

The amount of time required in shop for students majoring in any 
of the two-year courses is twenty hours per week, thirty-six weeks per 
year. 



258 The Agricultural and Technical College 

A certificate will be awarded to those students satisfactorily complet- 
ing one of the two-year courses. 

Advanced work is offered in many of the trade areas. An additional 
certificate will be awarded to students satisfactorily completing the 
advanced courses. 

Admission requirements are the same as those given for entrance 
to the freshman class, Page 33. 



VACATIONAL TRADE COURSES 

M. B. Hollo way, Chairman 



AUTO MECHANICS 

Training Objectives 

This course is designed to prepare young men and women to become 
skilled mechanics. The practical side of the course has been so empha- 
sized that upon the completion of the trade, students will be qualified to 
become owners or managers of an auto service business as well as 
skilled mechanics in this field. 

CURRICULUM 

Freshman Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Auto Mech. 411, 412, 413 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

English 211, 212 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Math. 435, 436 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

Mil. Sc. 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Phy. Ed 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

Machine Shop, M.E. 311 3(0-6) 

Sheet Metal 311 3(0-6) 



21 21 19 

Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Auto Mech. 421, 422, 423 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

Machine Shop, M.E. 312 3(0-6) 

B. Adm. 330 5(5-0) 

Acct. 304 5(5-0) 

Mil. Sc. 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Welding 311, 312 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Sociology 231 5(5-0) 

20 20 20 



Technical Institute 259 

ADVANCED COURSE 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Auto Mech. 431, 432, 433 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

Welding 313 3(0-6) 

Economics 231 5(5-0) 

Machine Shop 313 3(0-6) 

Electric Wiring, I.A. 326, 327 3(0-6) 3(0-3) 

Refrigeration 311 3(0-6) 

Electives 2( ) 3( ) 3( ) 



20 19 19 



COURSES 



411. Orientation. Credit 10(4-16). 

Shop procedures, care and use of shop tools and equipment. Funda- 
mentals of the internal combustion engine. 

412. Maintenance and Service. Credit 10(4-16). 

The principle of operation and maintenance of chassis parts, dis- 
assembly and reassembly of transmission, rear ends, universal joints, 
shock absorbers, and braking systems. 

413. Chassis Operation. Credit 10(4-16). 

The principle of the four-cycle engine, fuel and cooling systems. 

421. Power Plant. Credit 10(4-16). 

Overhaul of engine including adjusting of bearings, grinding valves, 
and installing rings. 

422. Engine Rebuilding. Credit 10(4-16). 

Use of the boring bar, connecting rod aligners, use of cylinder hone, 
reamers, and fitting of pistons. 

423. Electrical System. Credit 10(4-16). 

Principles of the electrical system, magnetism, generators, starters, 
voltage and current regulators, automatic chokes, ignition wiring and 
batteries. 

ADVANCED COURSES 

431. Body Work. Credit 10(4-16). 

Lecture and demonstration on the use and care of body tools. Labora- 
tory projects designed to give skills in body work. 



260 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



432. Painting. Credit 10(4-16). 

Designed to give the student experience and knowledge of spraying 
of various enamels and lacquers. 

433. Optional Specialization. Credit 10(4-16). 

During this quarter the student will do special projects in that phase 
of Automobile Mechanics in which he is especially interested. 

CABINETMAKING AND UPHOLSTERING 

J. F. Dawkins, Chairman 

Training Objectives 

To develop skilled workers in the manufacturing and repairing of 
furniture and cabinets. English, mathematics and drafting are required 
according to the needs of the students. 



CURRICULUM 

Freshman Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Cabinet-Making 421, 422, 423 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

English 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Mathematics 435, 436 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

Phy. Ed 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

Mil. Sc. 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Electives 3(3-0) 



21 



21 



21 



Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Cabinet-Making 421, 442, 423 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

B. Adm. 330 5(5-0) 

Acct. 304 5(5-0) 

Mech. Drawing, M.E. 311, 312 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Sociology 231 5(5-0) 

Mil. Sc. 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Carp. 311 3(0-6) 



20 



20 



20 



Suggested Electives: Applied Drawing 437 and 438. 



Technical Institute 261 



ADVANCED COURSES 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Cabinet-Making 431, 432, 433 10(4-16) 

M.E. 327 

Painting 311, 312 3(0-6) 

Electives 3( ) 

Econ. 231, 234 5(5-0) 

Phy. Ed 



Winter 


Spring 


10(4-16) 


10(4-16) 




3(3-0) 


3(0-6) 




3( ) 


3( ) 


5(5-0) 







1(0-2) 







21 21 17 



COURSES 

First Year 

411. Care and Use of Tools. Credit 10(4-16). 

Common woodworking tools, sharpening cutting tools — grinding and 
whetting plane bits and chisels, filing augur bits, and sharpening saws. 
Projects in joinery are provided. 

412. Elementary Joinery. Credit 10(4-16). 

The student works on projects involving joinery with a view of gain- 
ing a high degree of dexterity. Square and circular table tops are built 
up with the use of glue. The work is performed mostly by hand. 

413. Advanced Joinery. Credit 10(4-16). 

The construction of projects involving mortise and tenon joints and 
dovetail joints. Projects such as tables, stands, cabinets, and chests. 

Second Year 

421. Wood Turning. Credit 10(4-16). 

Care and use of woodturning machinery. Simple projects involving 
spindle turning. 

422. Advanced Wood Turning. Credit 10(4-16). 

Additional practice in spindle turning. Practice in face plate turning 
and in taper turning. 

423. Wood Finishing. Credit 10(4-16). 

Filling, staining, waxing, varnishing, and enameling, refinishing of 
furniture. 



262 The Agricultural and Technical College 

ADVANCED COURSES 

431. Upholstering. Credit 10(4-16). 

Projects involving the various types of caning, seat weaving and 
upholstery without springs. 

432. Upholstering Spring Work. Credit 10(4-16). 

Upholstering frame structures, springing up, methods of fastening, 
webbing, stuffings, covering; the use of gimp, nails, springs, hard-edge 
upholstery, and spring-edge upholstery. 

433. Comprehensive Project. Credit 10(4-16). 

The development of a comprehensive project involving cabinet work, 
finishing, and upholstering. 

CARPENTRY 

N. Brown, Chairman 

Training Objectives 

This course aims to develop in the student the knowledge and skills 
necessary for practical work in carpentry. 

CURRICULUM 

Freshman Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Carpentry 411, 412, 413 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 

English 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Mil. Sc. 211, 212, 213 2(3-2) 2(3-2) 2(3-2) 

Masonry 311 3(0-6) 

Phy. Ed. 210a, 210b, 210c 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

Math. 435, 436 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 



21 21 21 

Sophomore Year 
Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Carpentry 421, 422, 423 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 

B. Adm. 330 5(5-0) 

Acct. 304 5(5-0) 

Mech. Drawing 311, 312 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Mil. Sc. 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Estimating 411 3(3-0) 

Cabinet Making 311 3(3-0) 

20 20 18 



Technical Institute 263 
ADVANCED COURSES 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Carpentry 431, 432, 433 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 

LA. 331, 332 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Economics 231, 234 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Electives 6( ) 3( ) 3( ) 



19 21 18 



COURSES 

411. Benchwork. Credit 10(2-18). 

Care and use of woodworking tools, sharpening cutting tools, grind- 
ing and whetting plane bits and wood chisels. Special projects assigned 
to students in accordance with the student's background with the use 
of hand tools. 

412. Blueprint Reading and Estimating. Credit 10(2-18). 

A study of the fundamental principles of orthorgraphic projection. 
Drawing of plans and details of buildings. Estimating quantities of 
materials and cost. 

413. House Framing Fundamentals. Credit 10(2-18). 

A working knowledge of the framing square and its special uses to 
the carpenter. Methods of placing sills, girders, laying out and erecting 
joists, framing around wells and inserting bridging. 

421. House Framing. Credit 10(2-18). 

This is a continuation of 413 with emphasis placed on framing walls, 
allowing for openings, sheathing outside walls, erecting inside walls, 
making and placing of doors, window frames and installing hardware. 

422. Roof Construction. Credit 10(2-18). 

Laying out common rafters, hip, jack, valley and cripple rafters 
by the use of the steel square. Various types of roof will be constructed 
in miniature and half scale sizes. 

423. Stair Building. Credit 10(2-18). 

Laying out, cutting and placing of straight run stringers, platform 
flights, treads, rises, newels, skirting boards, rails, balusters and forms 
for concrete work. 



264 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



ADVANCED COURSES 

431. Advanced House Framing. Credit 10(2-18). 

A continuation of 421 with greater emphasis on assembling and 
erecting outside and inside walls. Operations in plumbing, squaring, 
bracing, sheathing walls, casing windows and doors and preparing and 
laying a floor. 

432. Advanced Roof Construction. Credit 10(2-18). 

Continuation of 422 with emphasis on laying out and cutting com- 
mon, hip, valley, jack and crippled rafters. A study of various types of 
sheathing, shingles and flashing used in roof sheathing. 

433. Building Repair. Credit 10(2-18). 

The methods and techniques used in building repair, principles of 
building construction. 

DRY CLEANING 

C. G. Smith, Chairman 

Training Objectives 

The purpose of this course is to prepare young men and women to 
become skilled technicians in the field of dry cleaning. 

CURRICULUM 

Freshman Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Dry Cleaning 411, 412, 413 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

English 211, 212 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Math. 435, 436 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

Phy. Ed 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

Mil. Sc. 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Acct. 304 5(5-0) 

Plumbing 311 ... 3(0-6) 



21 



21 



21 



Sophomore Year 
Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Dry Cleaning 421, 422, 423 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

Chem. Ill, 112 5(3-4) 5(3-4) 

B. Adm. 330 5(5-0) 

Elec. Wiring 311 3(0-6) 

Tailoring 311, 312 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Soc. 231 5(5-0) 

Electives 3( ) 



20 



21 



21 



Technical Institute 265 

COURSE OUTLINE 

411. Dry Cleaning Room. Credit 10(4-16). 

A brief history of Dry Cleaning and study of equipment, solvents, 
making and receiving systems, separating and classifying work, pro- 
cedures in extracting, tumbling, filtration, and distillation. Care and 
maintenance of equipment. 

412. Spotting. Credit 10(4-16). 

Emphasis placed on simple spotting, methods of removing spots, 
study of fibers and fabrics, experimental studies of stains, dyes, bleaches, 
and chemicals. 

413. Wet Cleaning. Credit 10(4-16). 

Methods of wet cleaning, duties of the wet cleaners, practice trousers, 
coats, dresses, skirts, etc. Study of the use of bleaches, dyes and chemi- 
cals will be continued. Special attention will be given to treatment of 
novelty garments. Methods of drying and semi-finishing. 

421. Finishing. Credit 10(4-16). 

The fundamentals of finishing garments, study of equipment used, 
the treatment of designs of garments, and reshaping wet cleaned gar- 
ments, equipment and operations in finishing garments of silk. 

422. Applied Science. Credit 10(4-16). 

Solvents and reagents, fabrics, cotton, wool, silks, etc. Chemistry 
as it is related to Dry Cleaning, uses and reaction. The principles of 
engineering and the effect of relative humidity on cleaning operations. 

423. Plant Layout, Management, and Maintenance. Credit 10(4-16). 
The principles and practices of plant layout, installation of equip- 
ment and maintenance. Plant Management and operations including 
labor, supplies, bookkeeping, advertising and claims adjustment. 

ELECTRICITY— ELECTRIC WIRING AND MOTOR REPAIR 

J. H. Hopkins, Chairman 
Training Objective 

To prepare persons to work as electricians in wiring and installation. 

CURRICULUM 
Freshman Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Electric Wiring 411, 412, 413 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

English 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Math. 435, 436 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

P.Ed 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

Mil. Sc. 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Carpentry 311 3(0-6) 

21 21 21 



266 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Electric Wiring 421, 422, 423 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

Bus. Adm. 330 5(5-0) 

Acct. 304 5(5-0) 

Mil. Sc 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Sociology 231 5(5-0) 

M.E. 311, 312 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Elective 3(0-6) 



20 20 20 

ADVANCED COURSES 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Electric Wiring 431, 432, 433 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

Cont. and Spec, M.E. 327 3(3-0) 

M.E. 328 2(0-4) 

Economics 231, 234 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Math. 311 5(5-0) 

Electives 5(5-0) 3( ) 



18 20 20 

Suggested Electives 
Phys. 311, Welding 311, 312, M.E. 328, 329, 1.A. 347. 

COURSE OUTLINE 

411. D.C. and A.C. Circuits. Credit 10(4-16). 

Ohm's Law; power and energy, commercial wire, magnets and mag- 
netism, and magnetic circuits, including circuit theory. 

412. Light and Power Wiring. Credit 10(4-16). 

Wiring, non-metallic, sheathed conductors; lighting circuits, flexible 
metallic conductors, rigid conduit, surface raceways, duct wiring, and 
power circuits. 

413. Illumination— N. E. Code. Credit 10(4-16). 

Lighting design for residence, commercial and public interiors, in- 
troduction to the National Electric Code. 

421. Wiring Design and N. E. Code. Credit 10(4-16). 

The National Electric Code, design of electrical layouts based on 
standards, lighting and adequacy. 



Technical Institute 267 

422. Electric Motors. Credit 10(4-16). 
Principles of electric motors and appliances. 

423. Armature Winding. Credit 10(4-16). 

Study of split-phase, single-phase, and poly-phase motors, use of coil 
winding machines, testing and baking. 

ADVANCED COURSES 

431. Household Appliances. Credit 10(4-16). 

Study and laboratory work in the construction and repair of elec- 
trical household appliances. 

432. Special Electric Equipment. Credit 10(4-16). 

Study and laboratory practice with special emphasis on the inter- 
ests of the student. 

433. Electric Wiring. Credit 10(4-16). 
Continuation of E.W. 432. 

MACHINE SHOP PRACTICE 

*A. Williams, Chairman 

Training Objectives 

To develop skilled workers in the use of various machine tools, and 
as specialized machine operators and journeymen machinists. 

CURRICULUM FOR MACHINE SHOP PRACTICE 

Freshman Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Machine Shop 411, 412, 413 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 

Drawing 311, 312 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

English 211 5(5-0) 

Mil. Sc. 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Welding 311 3(0-6) 

Math. 311, 312 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Phy. Ed 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

20 21 21 



♦On leave. 



268 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Machine Shop 421, 422, 423 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 

English 212 5(5-0) 

Mil. Sc 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

B. Adm. 330 5(5-0) 

Sheet Metal 311 3(0-6) 

Acct. 304 5(5-0) 

I.A. 326 3(0-6) 

Phy. Ed 1(0-2) 



18 20 20 

ADVANCED COURSES 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Machine Shop 431, 432, 433 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 

M.E. 323 3(0-6) 

B. Adm 5(5-0) 

Sociology 231 5(5-0) 

Economics 234 5(5-0) 

Electives 3( ) 3( ) 

M.E. 327 3(3-0) 



21 18 18 

COURSE OUTLINE 

411. Benchwork and Basic Machine Operations. Credit 10(2-18). 

Introduction to machine shop methods. A study of small precision 
tools and basic machine tools. Construction of small projects. 

412. Engine Lathe Work. Credit 10(2-18). 

The engine lathe, its operations and functions. Construction of proj- 
ects requiring the use of basic machine tools. 

413. Engine Lathe, Shaper Work and Drill Press. Credit 10(2-18). 
The shaper and drill press and related information. Construction of 

projects requiring the use of basic machine tools. 

421. The Milling Machine. Credit 10(2-18). 

The milling machine, and phases of milling machine work and related 
information. Construction of projects requiring the use of basic machine 
tools. 



Technical Institute 269 

422. The Grinding Machine. Credit 10(2-18). 

The grinding machine and grinding in general. Construction of 
projects requiring the use of basic and advanced machine tools. 

423. Advanced Machine Work. Credit 10(2-18). 

General Machine Shop work requiring the use of all machines. Steels 
and other material used in machine shops. 

ADVANCED COURSES 

431. Screw Machine and Production Work. Credit 10(2-18). 

Continuation of machine shop 423 and a detailed study of the heat 
treatment of steels. 

432. Turrett Lathe Work. Credit 10(2-18). 

Construction of projects requiring the utmost skill, accuracy, and 
speed. 

433. Advanced Machine Shop Operations. Credit 10(2-18). 
Continuation of Machine Shop 432 and introduction to production 

methods as is practiced in modern industry. 



MASONRY 

G. L. Burge, Chairman 



Training Objectives 

The objective is to present to the student basic and technical instruc- 
tion in masonry in such a way as to equip him to earn a living as a 
skilled craftsman, foreman or contractor in the building trades. 

CURRICULUM 

Freshman Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Masonry 411, 412, 413 10(4-16) 

English 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 

Math. 435, 436 3(3-0) 

Phy. Ed 1(0-2) 

Mil. Sc. 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 

Electives 

21 21 21 



Winter 


Spring 


10(4-16) 


10(4-16) 


5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 


3(3-0) 




1(0-2) 


1(0-2) 


2(2-2) 


2(2-2) 





3(3-0) 



270 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Masonry 421, 422, 423 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

B. Adm 5(5-0) 

Acct. 304 5(5-0) 

Mech. Drawing, M.E. 311, 312 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Materials of Cont., I.A. 324 3(3-0) 

Mil. Sc. 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Carpentry 311 3(0-6) 



18 20 20 

ADVANCED COURSES 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Masonry 431, 432, 433 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

Applied Drawing, 437, 438 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

M.E. 327 -... 3(3-0) 

Painting 311, 312 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Electives 3( ) 3( ) 5( ) 



19 19 18 

Suggested Electives: Ec. 231, 234. 

COURSES 

First Year 

411. Introduction to Masonry. Credit 10(4-16). 

A study of mortars, bonds masonry building units, history of masonry, 
care and use of tools. Building piers. 

412. Walls and Foundations. Credit 10(4-16). 

Building leads of various bonds, partition walls, footings. Line prac- 
tice with window and door openings. 

413. Chimney and Step Construction. Credit 10(4-16). 

Laying out the building flues, stoops and steps. Continuation of line 
practice. 

Second Year 

421. Ornamental Work. Credit 10(4-16). 

Laying out and constructing various patterns in brickwork. 

422. Fireplaces and Arches. Credit 10(4-16). 

Laying out and building fireplaces and various types of arches. 



Technical Institute 271 

423. Comprehensive Projects. Credit 10(4-16). 

Consists of laying of glass block, Roman brick with special emphasis 
put on window and door jamb openings. 

ADVANCED COURSES 

Third Year 

431. Cement Finishing. Credit 10(4-16). 

This course consists of making forms, cement steps, walks and floors, 
the mixing of various types of cement mortar and concrete, reinforcing 
and rigging and estimating. 

432. Tile Setting. Credit 10(4-16). 

Consists of mixing the mortars of various types of tile, history 
and uses; hollow glazed and quarry tiles; details of construction and 
estimating. 

433. Plastering. Credit 10(4-16). 

Consists of preparation of mortar, scratch coat, brown coat, sand 
finishing, stucco, white finishing, various laths such as metal, rock corner 
beads, trade science and estimating. 

PAINTING AND DECORATING 

F. J. Parks, Chairman 

Training Objectives 

This course is designed to equip the individual with the art, skill and 
technical knowledge necessary to enter into and advance in the general 
house painting and decorating trades. 

CURRICULUM 

Freshman Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Painting 411, 412, 413 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 

English 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Phy. Ed 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

Mil. Sc. 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Math. 435, 436 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

Electives, related trade 3(0-6) 

21 21 21 



272 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Painting 421, 422, 423 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 

Mech. Drawing 311, 312 3(0-6) 

Mil. Sc 2(2-2) 

Materials of Const., I.A. 324 

B. Adm. 330 5(5-0) 

Acct. 304 

Carpentry 311 

Electives 



3(0-6) 
2(2-2) 


2(2-2) 
3(3-0) 






5(5-0) 






3(0-6) 




3( ) 







20 20 21 

Suggested Electives: Applied Drawing 437 and 438. 

ADVANCED COURSES 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Painting 431, 432, 433 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 

Sociology 231 5(5-0) 

Masonry 311 3(0-6) 

Art 311, 312 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Com. Ed. 317, 318 2(0-5) 2(0-5) 

Contracts and Spec, M.E. 327 3(3-0) 

Cabinet Making 311, 312 3(0-6) 3(0-6) ... 

Electives 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 



21 21 21 



COURSES 

411. Exterior Painting. Credit 10(2-18). 

Methods of exterior house painting. Use and care of tools, equipment 
and materials used in the trade; types of surfaces, preparation of sur- 
faces; preparing, mixing, and application of the various types of exterior 
paintings. Defects or failures of paints and their remedies, glazing, 
health, and safety factors. 

412. Interior Painting. Credit 10(2-18). 

Theory and practice of interior house painting. Study of colors, color 
harmony, mixing and matching of colors. Types of interior paints, their 
composition, characteristics, and properties, surfaces suitable for their 
use. Tools, materials and equipment. 



Technical Institute 273 

413. Paperhanging. Credit 10(2-18). 

Fundamentals of hanging paper and other wall coverings. Surface 
preparation, tools and equipment, mixing sizes and paste, table work, 
and hanging the paper and other wall coverings. 

421. Spray Painting and Advanced Interior Painting. Credit 10(2-18). 
Operating and caring for spray equipment. Types of spray guns, 

materials suitable for spray applications. Further theory and practice 
in interior house painting. 

422. Decorative Finishes. Credit 10(2-18). 

Fine points and decorative finishes. Study of color; color combina- 
tions, the Munsell color system, color mixing and matching, the psychol- 
ogy of color, effects of color and styling with colors. Glazing, antiquing, 
stippling, stenciling, gilding, marbelizing, graining and wood finishing. 

423. Estimating and Job Management. Credit 10(2-18). 

Methods of estimating the materials, working hours, and cost for 
doing a job. Supervising or managing the job. 

ADVANCED COURSES 

431. Techniques of Painting. Credit 10(2-18). 

Advanced experience in the techniques of interior and exterior paint- 
ing and decorating. Full information of use and application of all the 
new materials, tools and equipment. 

432. Scenics and Fabrics. Credit 10(2-18). 

Advanced work with fabrics of wall coverings, scenics and other ex- 
pensive wall coverings. Decorating with these materials will also be 
covered thoroughly. 

433. Elements of Decorating. Credit 10(2-18). 

Advanced work in decorative finishes. Detail work with colors and 
elements of interior decorating. 



PHOTOGRAPHY 

L. H. Hardy, Chairman 

Training Objectives 

This course offers practical training in the field of Commercial and 
Portrait Photography. Training is in all phases of photography, prog- 
ressing from the basic principles covering the camera and its operation, 
photographic optics, lenses, shutters, emulsions, daylight and artificial 
lighting, composition, photographic chemistry, filters and their uses, con- 
tact and projection control, toning and negative retouching. Classes are 
limited in size to permit more individual attention. 



274 The Agricultural and Technical College 

CURRICULUM 
Freshman Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Photography 411, 412, 413 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

English 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Math. 435, 436 or 311, 312 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

Phy. Ed 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

Mil. Sc. 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Art 311 3(0-6) 



21 21 21 

Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Photography 421, 422, 423 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

English 224 3(3-0) 

B. Adm. 330 5(5-0) 

Acct. 304 5(5-0) 

Art. 312, 313 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Mil. Sc. 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Sociology 231 5(5-0) 



20 20 20 



COURSES 



411. Basic Fundamentals. Credit 10(4-16). 

Speed Graphic Camera, Commercial View Cameras and Commercial 
Film. Choice of lenses and shutters, depth of field and hyperfocal dis- 
tance. Negative processing methods and contact printing. 

412. Synchroflash Photography, Filters and Photographic. Credit 
10(4-16). 

Study and work with multiple flash, surface reflection problems. 
Enlarging technique. Filters and their use. General laboratory technique 
and progress assignment. 

413. Light Control and View Camera Techniques. Credit 10(4-16). 

Basic portraiture lighting, artificial and natural. Illumination and 
its control along with composition and the view camera, and negative 
retouching. 

421. Portrait Photography and Negative Retouching. Credit 10(4-16). 

Modern portraiture in the portrait studio, view cameras, practical 
optics, basic posing and directing, portrait lighting, enlarging techniques, 
group portraiture negative retouching. 



Technical Institute 275 

422. Illustrative and Publicity Photography. Credit 10(4-16). 
Assignments in press, advertising and publicity photograph, etching, 

spotting, mounting and print finishing, materials and equipment. 

423. Advanced Technique. Credit 10(4-16). 

Special background and photomontage work, coloring with oil, elec- 
tronic flash, bridal photographs, equipping the studio and studio manage- 
ment. 

PLUMBING AND STEAMFITTING 

J. H. Myers, Chairman 

Objectives 

The course is designed to prepare skilled mechanics in the field of 
plumbing and steamfitting. In addition to courses listed, the department 
reserves the right to require trainees to spend at least one summer on 
grounds for practical work, unless they can furnish satisfactory evidence 
that they have had adequate practical experience in their trade. 

CURRICULUM 

Freshman Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Plumbing 411, 412, 413 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

English 211, 212 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Math. 435, 436 or 311, 312 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

Phy. Ed 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

Mil. Sc. 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Air Cond.-Refrig. 311, 312 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 



21 21 19 

Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Plumbing 421, 422, 423 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

Bd. Adm. 330 5(5-0) 

Acct. 304 5(5-0) 

Mech. Drawing 311, 312 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Mil. Sc. 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Physics 311 5(3-4) 

Sheet Metal 311 3(0-6) 

20 20 20 



276 The Agricultural and Technical College 

ADVANCED COURSES 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Plumbing 431, 432, 433 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

Welding 311, 312, 313 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

M.E. 327 3(3-0) 

Carpentry 311, 312 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Electives 3( ) 3( ) 3( ) 

19 19 19 

COURSES 

First Year 

411. Care and Use of Tools. Credit 10(4-16). 

History of Plumbing: Duties and responsibilities of a plumber. Cut- 
ting, threading, reaming, and simple fittings. Study of plumbing material. 
Practical applications. 

412. Drainage and Vent Pipe Installations. Credit 10(4-16). 

Drainage pipe arrangements. Supports and connections between pipes. 
Applications, sewage disposal. Prerequisite: Plumbing 411. 

413. Traps in Drainage System. Credit 10(4-16). 

Installation of traps and branch connections. Minor repairs. Pre- 
requisite: Plumbing 412. 

Second Year 

421. Plumbing Laws and Regulations. Credit 10(4-16). 

Wiping joint, soldering and lead work. Blueprint reading. Prerequisite: 
Plumbing 413. 

422. Water Supply. Credit 10(4-16). 

Cold and hot water. Water treatment method and purification. Pre- 
requisite: Plumbing 421. 

423. Estimating and Installation. Credit 10(4-16). 

Determining the cost of labor and materials for various installations. 

ADVANCED COURSES 

Third Year 

431. Steam and Hot Water. Credit 10(4-16). 

The various heating systems. Tools and equipment used in steam- 
fitting. Mechanical equipment of buildings. Prerequisite: Plumbing 423. 



Technical Institute 



277 



432. Steam and Hot Water. Credit 10(4-16). 
Continuation of 431. Prerequisite 431. 

433. Copper Tubing and Fittings. Credit 10(4-16). 

Study and use of copper fittings. Soldering and lead work. Appli- 
cations. 

RADIO REPAIR AND BASIC TELEVISION 

C. Manuel, Chairman 

Training Objective 

The aim of this course is to train servicemen and technicians in radio 
and television servicing. Emphasis is placed on acquiring a thorough 
knowledge of basic electrical theory. This course is designed to equip the 
student with skills and technical knowledge for positions in industry or 
for operating private business. Beginners are required to complete the 
radio courses before entering the advanced course in television. 

CURRICULUM 



Freshman Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Radio 411, 412, 413 10(4-16) 

English 211, 212 5(5-0) 

Math. 311, 312 

Phy. Ed 1(0-2) 

Mil. Sc. 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 

M.E. 311, 312 3(0-6) 



Winter 


Spring 


10(4-16) 


10(4-16) 


5(5-0) 




5(5-0) 


5(5-0) 




1(0-2) 


2(2-2) 


2(2-2) 





3(0-6) 



21 



22 



21 



Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Radio 421, 422, 423 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

B. Adm. 330 5(5-0) 

Acct. 304 5(5-0) 

Physics 311, 312 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Mil. Sc. 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 



17 



22 



17 



278 The Agricultural and Technical College 

ADVANCED TELEVISION 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

T. V. 431, 432, 433 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

Math. 313 5(5-0) 

B.A. 331, 332 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 



15 15 15 

COURSE OUTLINE 

411. Alternating and Direct Currents. Credit 10(4-16). 

For direct current a careful study is made of the theory and opera- 
tion of primary and secondary batteries, Ohm's Laws, Kirchnoff's Laws, 
series and parallel resistance. In alternating, a special study is given in 
impedance, admittance, susceptance, series and parallel circuits, trans- 
formers, alternators, motors, rectifiers and niters. A special study is 
also given to permanent and electro-magnetism. 

412. Vacuum Tube Characteristics. Credit 10(4-16). 

A study of the theory and emission of electrons which includes the 
characteristics and functions of the following tubes: Diode, Triode, 
Tetrode, Pentode, Beampower, and Cathode-Ray. 

413. Radio Circuits. Credit 10(4-16). 

Study of the tuned radio frequency receiver and also the super- 
heterodyne receivers, circuits of A.C., A.C.-D.C. 

421. Fundamentals of Electronic Television. Credit 10(4-16). 

The basic fundamentals of the television system in the past, present 
and future. The construction and operation of the station and receiver 
are covered. 

422. Installation and Servicing of Television Receivers. Credit 10(4-16). 
The problems in installation and servicing of the television receiver 

in the home, test pattern analysis, checking and adjusting the receiver 
and use of trouble-shooting charts are taught and the use of basic test 
equipment. 

423. Television Antenna Systems and Methods of Trouble Shooting 
Receivers. Credit 10(4-16). 

Special problems encountered in the installation of receiving antennas 
and advance methods of troubleshooting receivers is covered during this 
quarter. 



Technical Institute 



279 



ADVANCED TELEVISION 

431. Shop Techniques. Credit 10(4-16). 

A study is made of inventories, customer relations and how to man- 
age a service business are taught. 

432. Advance Technique. Credit 10(4-16). 

A study of High Fidelity and Electronic recording equipment. Faster 
and more advanced methods of analysis of problems encountered in Radio 
and TV. 

433. Special Problems. Credit 10(4-16). 

Special problems in service, such as U. H. F., color, antenna installa- 
tion and many other problems, a study is made of employment trends 
and the student is aided in obtaining employment. 

REFRIGERATION AND AIR CONDITIONING 

S. W. Foster, Instructor 

Training Objectives 

The purpose of this course is to train students to service and repair 
domestic refrigerators, deep freezers, small room air conditioners and 
commercial units. The training consists of technical information, shop 
practice and practical projects in refrigeration. 



CURRICULUM 

Freshman Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Refrigeration 411, 412, 413 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

Math. 435, 436 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

English 211, 212 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Physical Education 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

Military Science 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Electric Wiring 311 3(0-6) 

Sheet Metal 311 3(0-6) 



21 



21 



19 



Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Refrigeration 421, 422, 423 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

M.E. 311, 312 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Military Science 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Plumbing 311 3(0-6) 



280 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Bus. Adm. 330 5(5-0) 

Acct. 304 5(5-0) 

Economics 231 5(5-0) 



20 20 20 

411. Basic Principles of Refrigeration. Credit 10(4-16). 
Basic principles of refrigeration and electricity. 

412. Refrigeration Cycles and Repairs. Credit 10(4-16). 
Refrigeration cycles, repairs and adjustments of component parts 

of refrigeration systems. 

413. Hermetic Unit Designs. Credit 10(4-16). 

Domestic refrigerator, types of refrigerants, heat exchanges, oil sep- 
arators, AC motors, peculiarities of sealed units, refrigerant charging 
and discharging, and general overhauling. 

421. Commercial Refrigeration. Credit 10(4-16). 

Commercial refrigeration, regulation and codes. Regular service calls 
are made to provide practical experience and customer relationship. 

422. Calculation of Heat Loads. Credit 10(4-16). 

Commercial refrigeration equipment, calculations of heat loads. 

423. Air Conditioning and Special Installations. Credit 10(4-16). 
Continuation of 422 with emphasis on Air Conditioning and special 

equipment. 

SHEET METAL AND ROOFING 

Lester P. Wiggins, Chairman 

Training Objectives 

This course is designed to provide technical information necessary, 
along with practical work, to give the student a thorough knowledge of 
the work and well-rounded experience in the field of Sheet Metal and 
Roofing. 

CURRICULUM 

Freshman Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Sheet Metal 411, 412, 413 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 

English 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Math. 435, 436 or 311, 312 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

Phy. Ed 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

Mil. Sc. 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Est. 411 3(3-0) 

21 21 21 



Technical Institute 281 

Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Sheet Metal 421, 422, 423 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 

B. Adm. 330 5(5-0) 

Acct. 304 5(5-0) 

Mech. Drawing- 311, 312 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Sociology 231 5(5-0) 

Materials of Cont., I.A. 324 3(3-0) 

Mil. Sc. 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Estimating 412 3(3-0) 



18 20 20 



COURSES 



411. Basic Sheet Metal. Credit 10(2-18). 

The use and care of tools and machines, processes relating to shop 
jobs, with emphasis placed on work with hand tools. 

412. Line Development and Intersections. Credit 10(2—18). 
Construction methods used in fabricating sheet metal jobs, with em- 
phasis on machines and sheet metal layouts. 

413. General Sheet Metal. Credit 10(2-18). 

Knowledge of skills relative to sheet metal tools, machines, operation 
and materials, units of work involving sheet metal jobs that are appro- 
priate for general practice. 

421. Round Pipe Work. Credit 10(2-18). 

Layout and fabrication of various degrees, elbows of any number of 
pieces and of both regular and irregular shapes, practices in the installa- 
tion of pipe and pipeless furnaces, and a study of the general require- 
ments for designs, installations, estimating and fittings. 

422. Advanced Sheet Metal Work. Credit 10(2-18). 

Development of moldings, face miters, return miters, conductor heads, 
metal clad work, the theory and construction of a flat lock and standing 
seam and batten seam roofing guttering. 

423. Advanced Sheet Metal Work. Credit 10(2-18). 

Practical design and shortened methods for laying out and fabricat- 
ing ducts and fittings used in air conditioning, heating and ventilating, 
industrial sheet metal and blowpipe work. 



282 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



SHOE REPAIRING AND LEATHER WORK 

C. DeHuguley, Chairman 

Training Objectives 

To give the student a practical knowledge of the subject matter as 
well as the necessary training in the related subjects to permit both the 
operation and maintenance of a shoe repairing and leather work shop, 
and as skilled workers in the trade. 



CURRICULUM 
Freshman Year 

Shoe Repairing 411, 412, 413 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

English 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Math. 435, 436 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

Machine Shop 311 3(0-6) 

Mil. Sc. 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Phy. Ed 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 



21 



21 



21 



Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Shoe Repairing 421, 422, 423 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 10(4-16) 

B. Adm. 330 5(5-0) 

Acct. 304 5(5-0) 

M.E. 311, 312 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

L.C. 311, 312a 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Mil. Sc. 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 



18 



20 



20 



ADVANCED COURSES 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Shoe Repairing 431, 432, 433 10(2-18) 

B. Adm. 337 5(5-0) 

Machine Shop 312 3(0-6) 

Chem. Ill 

Dry Cleaning 311 

Economics 234 

Elective 



Winter Spring 

10(2-18) 10(2-18) 

5(3-4) 

3(0-6) 

5(5-0) 

3( ) 



18 



18 



18 



Technical Institute 283 

COURSES 

411. Threads and Hand Tools. Credit 10(4-16). 

Study of threads, making waxed ends. Making various stitches used 
in hand sewing. Care and use of hand tools. 

412. Construction. Credit 10(4-16). 

The methods of fastening the parts of shoes together. Construction 
of shoes. Tempering and preparing leather for soles, cutting off old 
soles, skiving shanks and preparing shoes for half soles and heels. 

413. Processing. Credit 10(4-16). 

Inks, waxes, cement and nails are studied. Cutting sole leather, fitting 
soles and heels for nailing, putting lifts on wood heels, inking, burnishing 
and finishing shoes on power machines. Care, operation and use of the 
patching machine is studied, rip sewing and upper patching. 

421. Bench Work. Credit 10(4-16). 

Fitting half soles and heels on men's welted shoes. Putting top lifts 
and half soles on women's welted shoes. Putting new bottoms on men's 
and women's shoes. Care and use of the buffer and burnishing wheels of 
finishing machines. Sewing of welts, cutting of inner soles and attaching 
wood heels. 

422. Machine Operation. Credit 10(4-16). 

Attaching wood heels on women's shoes, study and operation of the 
sole cementing process, care and operation of the edge trimmer and 
setter, sharpening edge cutters, manipulation and care of the power 
stitcher, stitching soles on curved needle stitchers, operating auto soler 
and the mechanics of shoe machines. 

423. Finishing and Shop Management. Credit 10(4-16). 

Problems pertaining to highclass repair work, changing suede shoes 
to glazed finish, dyeing shoes pastel shades and the reglazed process of 
changing colors, problems and methods of buying materials, the opera- 
tion and business methods of the modern commercial shop. 

ADVANCED COURSES 

431. Machine Maintenance. Credit 10(2-18). 

Study of the operation and maintenance of all shoe repair machines. 
Laboratory work will be on the disassembly and reassembly of stitcher, 
finisher, patching machine, cement press, auto soler and all of the bench 
machines. 

432. Restyling and Refinishing. Credit 10(2-18). 

Study of the procedures and techniques of restyling and refinishing 
as they apply to women and men shoes. Leather jackets and leather bags. 



284 The Agricultural and Technical College 

433. Leather Dyeing. Credit 10(2-18). 

Study of the procedures and techniques of leather dyeing as they 
apply to smooth leather, suede, buck, gabardine and synthetic fabrics, 
reptile and alligator and metallic finishes. 

TAILORING 

E. Hargrove, Chairman 

Objectives 
Training Objectives 

To effectively provide training in the various activities relating to 
the tailoring field. These areas are busheling, repairs, garment construc- 
tion, and clothing design. 

To develop through various methods, skilled craftsmen who may gain- 
fully engage in any phase of the tailoring craft. 

To maintain high standards of efficiency in training so that graduates 
of this course may qualify as shop owners, operators, or skilled me- 
chanics in the field. 

CURRICULUM 

Freshman Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Tailoring 411, 412, 413 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 

English 211, 212, 213 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 5(5-0) 

Math. 435, 436 3(3-0) 3(3-0) 

Dry Cleaning 311 3(0-6) 

Phy. Ed 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 1(0-2) 

Mil. Sc. 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 



21 21 21 

Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Tailoring 421, 422, 423 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 

B. Adm. 330 5(5-0) 

Sociology 231 5(5-0) 

Acct. 304 5(5-0) 

Mil. Sc. 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 2(2-2) 

Dry Cleaning 312 3(0-6) 

Elective 3( ) 

20 20 17 



Technical Institute 285 

ADVANCED COURSES 

Junior Year 

Course and No. Fall Winter Spring 

Tailoring 431, 432, 433 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 10(2-18) 

Dry Cleaning 313 3(3-6) 

Art 311, 313 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

Phy. Ed 234 5(5-0) 

Electives 3(0-6) 3(0-6) 

18 16 16 

411. Basic Fundamentals. Credit 10(2-18). 

Basic skills in hand stitches, power machine operations, care and use 
of tools, pocket making and introduction to skirt and trouser drafting 
and making. 

412. Trouser Making and Alterations. Credit 10(2-18). 

Techniques in drafting, fitting, trimming and making skirts and 
trousers. A study is made of various woolen fabrics used by tailors. 

413. Advanced Trouser Making — Introduction to Vest Making. Credit 
10(2-18). 

Various types of trousers. Introduction to vest drafting and making. 

421. Vest Construction and Introduction to Coat Making. Credit 10(2-18). 

Construction of the various types of vests. Coat drafting and pocket 
making are included. 

422. Coat Making. Credit 10(2-18). 

Methods and techniques of coat making, layouts, cutting, trimming 
and construction. 

423. Suit Making and Lay-Out Techniques. Credit 10(2-18). 

Continuation of coat making, coat try-on, shop management and 
salesmanship. 

ADVANCED COURSES 

431. Suit Making and Layout Techniques. Credit 10(2-18). 
Continuation of coat making with emphasis on conserving materials, 

trimmings. 

432. Overcoat Making. Credit 10(2-18). 

This course will be a study of the various methods and latest styles 
in construction of overcoats and topcoats. 



286 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



433. Special Coats and Other Outer Garments. Credit 10(2-18). 

This course will deal especially with production problems in special 
or unusual coats and other outer garments. The construction of ex- 
tremely large and small sized garments will be done. 

WELDING 

R. P. Williams, Instructor 

Training Objectives 

This is a carefully organized course designed to prepare young men 
and women to become skilled Electric Arc Welders. The practical side 
of the course has been so emphasized that upon completion of the trade, 
students will be qualified to become owners or managers in Electric Arc 
Welding business as well as skilled mechanics in industry. 



CURRICULUM 

Freshman Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Welding 411, 412, 413 10(2-18) 

English 211, 212 5(5-0) 

Math. 435, 436 3(3-0) 

Phy. Ed. 210a, b, c 1(0-2) 

Mil. Sc. 211, 212, 213 2(2-2) 

Machine Shop 311 

Upholstery 311 



Winter 


Spring 


10(2-18) 


10(2-18) 


5(5-0) 




3(3-0) 




1(0-2) 


1(0-2) 


2(2-2) 


2(2-2) 




3(0-6) 




3(0-6) 







21 



21 



19 



Sophomore Year 

Course and No. Fall 

Welding 421, 422, 423 10(2-18) 

Applied Drawing 411, 412 3(0-6) 

Machine Shop 312 3(0-6) 

Electric Wiring 311 

Mil. Sc. 221, 222, 223 2(2-2) 

B. Adm. 330 

Acct. 304 

Electives 3( ) 



21 



Winter Spring 
10(2-18) 10(2-18) 
3(0-6) 








3(0-6) 


2(2-2) 
5(5-0) 


2(2-2) 




5(5-0) 









20 



20 



Technical Institute 287 

COURSES 

411. Flat Welding. Credit 10(2-18).* 

Electric arc welding. Care and operation of welding machines. A study 
of various welding rods and their uses. Current ratings for different 
kinds of welding. Practice in running beads and preparing work for 
welding. 

412. Horizontal Welding. Credit 10(2-18). 

Horizontal and vertical joints. Practice in laying continuous beads 
with different types of rods. Practice in welding butt and lap joints. 

413. Vertical and Overhead Welding. Credit 10(2-18). 

Verticle and Overhead joints. Practice in laying vertical and over- 
head beads. Intensive practice in selection of right type of rod for 
material use. Preparation to pass the American Welders Society Guide 
Bend Test. 

421. Alloy and Butt Welding. Credit 10(2-18). 

Oxy-Acetylene welding practice on various joints in all positions. 
Care and adjusting of equipment. Cutting and brazing on light and heavy 
work. Welding and brazing of different types of metals. Practicing Butt 
Joints in all Positions and Testing. 

422. Gas Welding. Credit 10(2-18). 

Continuation of Oxy-Acetylene Welding using various rods, cast iron, 
aluminum, etc., and brazing. Also continuous practicing in electric arc 
welding. 

423. Practical and Inert Gas Shielded Process. Credit 10(2-18). 
Practical work in preparing joints and welding in repairs, etc. Also 

practice in metal fibration and practice with inert gas-shielded metal arc 
welding process. 

RELATED TECHNICAL COURSES 

APPLIED DRAWING 

437. Theory of Applied Working Drawing. Credit 3(0-6). 

Lettering, care and use of drawing instruments, principles of pro- 
jection drafting room standard and conventions, working drawings suit- 
able for the trade taken by a student. 

438. Applied Detail Drawing. Credit 3(0-6). 

Layout of plans and elevations including detail drawing and presen- 
tation drawings of projects or buildings that would be constructed by 
the trademan taking the course. 



288 The Agricultural and Technical College 

ESTIMATING AND BLUEPRINT READING 

411. Construction Principles. Credit 3(3-0). 

A review of related mathematics. A study of materials and practices 
in the building trades and the language of the blueprint. 

412. Practical Estimates. Credit 3(3-0). 

Making estimates of amount of materials, cost of materials and cost 
of labor from practical drawings. 

APPLIED MATHEMATICS 

435. Introduction to Applied Math. Credit 3(3-0). 

This course consists of application of mathematics to practical prob- 
lems that may arise in the field and shop. It helps the students to apply 
their mathematics to everyday problems. 

436. Special Problems. Credit 3(3-0). 

Continuation of 435 with emphasis placed on problems in respective 
fields. Prerequisite: 435. 

DRIVER EDUCATION 

Isaac Barnett, Instructor 

311. Driver Education. Credit 3(2-3). 

Designed to teach traffic and automobile operations to beginning 
drivers, common practices of safe driving, the essential knowledge of 
automobile operations and directed driving. 

312. Teacher Training Driver Education. Credit 3(2-3). 

This course is designed to give students who have state driver's 
license the necessary training and practice to become professional driver 
teachers. 

Note: This course is approved by the American Automobile Asso- 
ciation. 



ELECTIVE INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION COURSES 

These courses are designed for those students pursuing the regular 
college courses, and yet desiring some training in vocational fields. The 
students are given thorough drilling and are required to attain a knowl- 
edge of the subject matter. The courses are offered on the college level 
and regular college credit is allowed. 



Technical Institute 289 

AUTO MECHANICS 

311. Auto Maintenance. Credit 3(0-6). 

Construction and operation of power systems. Fuel and cooling sys- 
tems. Lubrication, washing and polishing. Repairs of tires. 

312. Automobile Servicing. Credit 3(0-6). 

Study of ignition system, wiring and lighting system, batteries and 
their care, starter and generators. 

313. Advanced Automobile Servicing. Credit 3(0-6). 
Minor repairs to safety devices. Brake adjustments. 

CABINET MAKING 

311. Use of Cabinet Making Tools. Credit 3(0-6). 

Care and use of hand tools, wood turning, pattern making, or work 
to suit individual interest. 

312. Use of Power Tools in Cabinet Making. Credit 3(0-6). 

Care and use of power tools. Built-in cabinet. Small projects as desk, 
bookcases or useful projects for the home. 

313. Finishing in Cabinet Making. Credit 3(0-6). 

Inside trim. Varieties and characteristics of timber used in projects. 
Applying hardware, application of stain, varnish, shellac and enamel. 

314. Cabinet Making Repair. Credit 3(0-6). 

General building and repair work in furniture and cabinet construc- 
tion. Prerequisite: I. A. 323. 

CARPENTRY 

311. Bench Work in Carpentry. Credit 3(0-6). 

Study and use of hand tools. Types of joints used in construction. 
General framing and bracing. 

312. Carpentry — Blueprint Reading. Credit 3(0-6). 

Blueprint reading and estimating of qualities. General construction 
of small projects of roof covering. 

313. Practical Building Carpentry. Credit 3(0-6). 

Stair building. General roof construction. Flooring. Experience on 
practical building. 

314. General Repair in Carpentry. Credit 3(0-6). 

General building and repair work in carpentry. Prerequisite: I. A. 323 
or the equivalent. 



290 The Agricultural and Technical College 

DRAFTING (TAILORING) 

311. Drafting in Tailoring. Credit 3(0-6). 

This course will be concerned with acquainting the student with 
drafting tools, body proportion, measurements and drafting of trousers. 

312. Advanced Drafting in Tailoring. Credit 3(0-6). 

The types of skirts and their designs will be studied. Also the basic 
skirt and vest patterns will be drafted. 

313. Drafting of Coats and Overcoats. Credit 3(0-6). 

This course deals with the fundamentals of drafting and grading of 
coats and overcoats. 

DRY CLEANING 

311. Introduction to Dry Cleaning. Credit 3(0-6). 

A study of steps necessary to complete a cleaning job. Methods of 
marking and assembling clothes. Some cleaning room practice. 

312. Study of Different Types of Finishes in Dry Cleaning. Credit 
3(0-6). 

A study of finishing room tactics. Actually finishing silk and wool 
garments. 

313. Operations in Dry Cleaning. Credit 3(0-6). 

General theory on dry cleaning operations. Plant Management. 

314. Hat Blocking. Credit 3(0-6). 

Methods of cleaning and blocking ladies' and men's hats. 

ELECTRIC WIRING 

311. Introduction to Electric Wiring. Credit 3(0-6). 

This course covers the fundamental principles of two and three wire 
circuits for light and power. 

312. Electric Wiring Materials. Credit 3(0-6). 
Study of and use of electrical wiring material. 

313. Electric Code. Credit 3(0-6). 
Study of the electrical code. 

LAUNDRY 

311. Assorting Laundry. Credit 3(0-6). 

Assorting, classifying and loading of washers and extractors. Theory 
and practice. 



Technical Institute 291 

312. Laundry Management. Credit 3(0-6). 
Receiving, marking and inspection of garments. 

313. Laundry Maintenance. Credit 3(0-6). 

Finishing, hand and machine care and maintenance of laundry 
equipment. 

LEATHER CRAFT 

311. Introduction to Leather Craft. Credit 3(0-6). 

An introduction to the fundamentals of leather craft. Possibilities 
and limitations of various tools are developed so that the student will 
have a basic perspective of modern efficient procedures. The character- 
istics of different materials are covered as well as their adaptability to 
the various processes. 

312. Designs and Assembling Leather Craft. Credit 3(0-6). 

Prerequisite: Leather Craft 311a. A continuation of leather craft 
311a. The laboratory work covers designs, preparing leather for model- 
ing, methods of decorating leather, methods of assembling, dyeing, lacing, 
finishing, and attaching snap fasteners and key plates. 

313. Carving and Stamping Leather Craft. Credit 3(0-6). 

A continuation of Leather Craft 312. The laboratory work covers 
embossing, advance tooling, stamping, carving, designing and model 
making, displaying projects and the organization of leather craft classes 
and hobby shops. 

MACHINE SHOP 

311. Introduction to Machine Shop Practice. Credit 3(0-6). 

A general introduction to machine shop methods. A study of small 
precision tools, lathes, shapers and drill presses. A study of the different 
types of steels and other metals used in machine shop. Construction of 
small projects. 

312. Study and Use of Tools. Credit 3(0-6). 

A study and use of milling machines, turret lathes, grinders, and 
special machines. Construction of small projects requiring the use of 
each. Prerequisite: Machine Shop 311. 

313. Special Projects in Machine Shop. Credit 3(0-6). 

Continuation of Machine Shop 312. The construction of some project 
requiring the use of all machines in the shop. Prerequisite: Machine 
Shop 311 and 312. 



292 The Agricultural and Technical College 

MASONRY 

311. Introduction to Masonry. Credit 3(0-6). 

Types of brick and their use in construction. Mortar mixing, thickness 
of joints, tools and practice work. 

312. Mortar and Bonds in Masonry. Credit 3(0-6). 

Study of mortar, bonds, joints, pointing up. Practice work. 

313. Special Projects in Masonry. Credit 3(0-6). 

Estimating, arches, lintels, chimneys and fireplaces. Practical jobs. 

PAINTING 

311. Study of Color in Painting. Credit 3(0-6). 

A course designed to give a technical knowledge of colors and their 
uses. Mixing and matching colors, color psychology, color schemes and 
color harmony will be included in this course. 

312. Painting for Homemakers. Credit 3(0-6). 

A course designed to give the student a knowledge of general paint- 
ing done around the home. A study will be made of the types of materials 
and paints used as well as coating small areas and articles found around 
the home. 

313. Interior Finishes and Wall Coverings. Credit 3(0-6). 

A study of interior finishes and their uses. The course includes a 
study of wall papers, fabrics, veneers, wall-tex, canvas, muslins and 
other wall coverings. 

PHOTOGRAPHY 

311. Introduction to Photography. Credit 3(0-6). 

Small camera operation and roll film development. This course will 
enable the beginner to understand the operation and techniques used in 
making good pictures with small cameras. Types of film used in small 
cameras and their development. 

312. Contact and Projection Printing. Credit 3(0-6). 

Contact and Projection Printing. Students completing photography 
311 will be given training in contact and projection printing and various 
finishing methods. 

313. Composition in Photography. Credit 3(0-6). 

Composition with the small camera. Course is designed to train the 
beginner how to make good photographs both indoors and outdoors with 
natural and artificial lighting. Common errors and means of correcting 
them. 



Technical Institute 293 

PLUMBING 

311. Plumbing Materials and Their Use. Credit 3(0-6). 

Care and use of tools: History of plumbing: Duties and responsi- 
bilities of a plumber. Cutting, threading, reaming, and simple fittings. 
Study of plumbing material. 

312. Drainage Systems in Plumbing. Credit 3(0-6). 

Drainage and vent pipe installation: Drainage pipe arrangements. 
Supports and connections between pipes. Sewage disposal. Prerequisite: 
Plumbing 311. 

313. Special Projects in Plumbing. Credit 3(0-6). 

Installation of traps and branch connections. Minor repairs. Pre- 
requisite: Plumbing 312. 

REFRIGERATION 

311. Fundamentals of Refrigeration. Credit 3(0-6). 

Study of the fundamentals of refrigeration, correct use of tools and 
shop equipment, purpose and construction of refrigeration units and 
their controls. 

312. Refrigerants and Compression Systems. Credit 3(0-6). 

Basic electricity that pertains to refrigeration, electric motors and 
their controls, refrigerants and their requirements, and types of com- 
pression systems. 

313. Refrigeration Servicing. Credit 3(0-6). 

The application and servicing of the different types of refrigeration 
systems. 

SHEET METAL 

311. Introduction to Sheet Metal. Credit 3(0-6). 

A study of the use and care of tools and machines; shop projects 
with emphasis placed on work with hand tools; a study of the history 
and development of metals and present day uses. 

312. Building and Industrial Sheet Metal Work. Credit 3(0-6). 
Emphasis will be placed on general sheet metal including construction 

methods, bumping and raising metals. Drafting of individual projects 
will be stressed. 

313. Heating and Ventilating Duct Work. Credit 3(0-6). 

Brief coverage of the scope of duct work, a practical study of the 
erection methods. Furnace work and air conditioning duct work for 
domestic warm air heating. 



294 The Agricultural and Technical College 

SHOE REPAIRING 

311. Tools, Leather and Shoe Construction. Credit 3(0-6). 

Nomenclature and use of hand tools, types of leather and their 
adaptability to various processes. A study of shoe constructions. 

312. Resoling, Heeling and General Repairs. Credit 3(0-6). 

Preparing shoes for soles and heels. Selecting materials. Repairing 
welts and inner soles. 

313. Operation of Shoe Machines. Credit 3(0-6). 

Care and use of power machines, bench machines and cement presses. 
Bottom finishing and dyeing. Receiving work. 

TAILORING 

311. Fundamentals of Tailoring. Credit 3(0-6). 

This course is a study of the use of simple sewing equipment. Practice 
in simple hand stitches such as felling, darning, back stitching and 
others which may be utilized in doing simple repairs. 

312. Alterations and Repairs in Tailoring. Credit 3(0-6). 

This course is a study of materials, their characteristics, differences, 
and similarities. A study of the various masculine garments and their 
construction. A survey of formal wear, types, seasonal use, color, dyna- 
mics, and combinations. 

313. Advanced Alterations in Tailoring. Credit 3(0-6). 

This course is a study of style trends, machine maintenance and 
operation, practice sewing, and simple repairs. A study of buttons and 
threads. 



UPHOLSTERING 

311. Upholstering Spring Work. Credit 3(0-6). 

Instruction is given in the care and use of upholstery tools, kinds of 
upholstery supplies and wood finishes. Projects are assigned in the con- 
struction of pads and edge rolls and cutting plans for economical cutting 
and yardage estimates. 

312. Comprehensive Projects in Upholstering. Credit 3(0-6). 

This course deals with webbing, springs and spring edges. Practical 
projects are assigned in methods of fastening, placing and tying of 
springs and making spring edges. 



Technical Institute 295 

WELDING 

311. Flat Welding. Credit 3(0-6). 

Electric Arc Welding. The purpose of this course is to give students 
a knowledge and understanding of the welding process and its possibil- 
ities. A knowledge of the limitation of the process, of the apparatus used, 
of the common metals, their composition, their properties and methods 
of identification. Practice work in various types of flat beads and welds. 

312. Horizontal Welding. Credit 3(0-6). 

Continuation of 311 with practice in more difficult welds in flat and 
horizontal positions. 

313. Vertical and Overhead Welding. Credit 3(0-6). 

Electric Arc Welding. A study of the different types of materials and 
welding rods to be used with steel, cast iron, malleable iron and more 
common metal. Skill in handling the welding machine as applied to prac- 
tical jobs. Practice in Vertical and Overhead Welds. Oxy-Acetylene Gas 
Welding and Resistance Welding. 



Prizes and Awards 297 



PRIZES AND AWARDS, 1957 



Four A. and T. College Alumni Scholarships of $1,000.00 each were 
awarded by the Alumni Association to four high school seniors who 
scored highest on the College Entrance Psychological Test. Recipients, 
beginning September, 1957: 

Robert Bogan Henderson Institute, Henderson, N. C. 

Walter T. Johnson Dudley High School, Greensboro, N. C. 

Bessie M. Littlejohn . . Atkins High School, Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Lilliane Williams Williston High School, Wilmington, N. C. 

The Spaulding Medal Award to that member of the graduating class 
with highest achievement in the School of Agriculture, presented by 
Mrs. L. J. Spaulding of Greensboro, North Carolina. 

Ellis Elvis Ragland 

The Susie B. Dudley Scholarship of $100.00 presented by Mrs. L. J. 
Spaulding, a graduate of the college, in honor of the late Mrs. Susie B. 
Dudley, wife of former President James B. Dudley. This goes to a 
selected student in the Graduate School. 

The Merrick Medal Award to the graduating senior for all-around 
technical excellence in the School of Engineering. 

James Edward Ashe 

The Saslow's, Inc. Medal Award to the graduating senior with the 
best record in the School of Education and General Studies. 

Vera Jeanne O'Hara 

The Saslow's, Inc. Medal Award to the graduating senior with the 
best record in the Social Sciences. 

Chester Willard Heughan 

The Alice B. Campbell Scholarship of $100.00 presented by the 
A. and T. College Ladies' Faculty Club to a needy girl with excellent 
character and high scholastic rating. 

The William H. Foushee Memorial Scholarship Cup Award presented 
by Dr. J. M. McGhee of Greensboro, North Carolina, to the member of 
the Junior Class with the highest scholastic average. 

Alexander Gardner 



298 The Agricultural and Technical College 



The Gate City Chapter, Alumni Association Award to that member 
of the graduating class voted by the Administrative Council as having 
rendered the Most Distinctive Service in interpreting the ideals of the 
college to the community. 

Vera Jeanne O'Hara 

The Brotherhood Award of $50.00 presented by Mr. Ralph Johns of 
Greensboro to the student who, during the year, has done most to pro- 
mote Brotherhood, Goodwill and Inter-racial understanding. 

Bobby Moore 

The William Andrew Rhodes Music Award to the person who attained 
the best record in Musical studies and activities during the year. 

George Edwards 

The Philadelphia Chapter, Alumni Association Gold Medal Award to 
the Most Outstanding Athlete of the year. 

Walter Lane Parker 

The Home Eckers Club Scholarship Award of $25.00 to the best all- 
around student in Home Economics who also attains other standards set 
up by the Club. 

Mary Elizabeth Adams 

The J. H. Cook & Sons Merit Award Medal presented to the grad- 
uate excelling in Shoe Repairing and Leather Work. 

Miller Baker 

The Kappa Phi Kappa Forensic Society Key for Proficiency in De- 
bating. 

Samuel L. Tucker 

The L. Richardson Memorial Hospital Woman's Auxiliary Award to 
the graduating Seniors for all-round excellency in nursing. 

Delores Watson Gertrude McAdoo 

Honorable Mention for Meritorius Service with the Richard B. 
Harrison Players. 

Josephine Currye 



Prizes and Awards 



299 



The Alpha Phi Chapter, Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority Scholarship 
Award of $50.00 presented to: 

Ethelyn Brinkley 

Alpha Mu Chapter, Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc., Scholarship 
of $50.00 awarded to: 

Rosa Galloway 



The Band Awards for Four Years of Meritorious Service in the 
A. and T. College Band. 



Alphonso Anthony 
Benjamin Dix 
George Edwards 



Harold Jones 
John McRae 



Tiyette Neal 
Ward B. Wall 
Lino Williams 



The Fellowship Council Awards for Four Years of Distinguished 
Service in Religious Activities on the Campus. 



Monnie L. Allen 
Harrell R. Bryant 
Horace V. Horne 
Arthur Keyes 
Annie Lowe 
Dorothy Pryor 
Marjie Gloria Scott 



Carolyn Alston 

Ruth Felton 

Walter Jackson 

Ernestine Kinsey 

Ruth Morton 

Ruth Reese 



Lonnie Barnes 
William B. Gooch 
Earline Jones 
Bettie B. Leach 
Ruby Ormond 
lummie ross 
Deloris L. Watson 



Honorable Mention is accorded the persons listed below for one to 
three years of Meritorious Service in Religious Activities on the Campus. 



Mary Allen 
Betty Burden 
Irene Foy 
Mary Jeffries 
Mary Southerland 
Thelma J. Fox 



Eva Bess 

Edward Faulk 

James Hayes 

Margaret Jones 

Frances Tilman 



Pecolia B run son 
Celestine Foster 
Ethel Headen 
Verdelle Legette 
Ernest Wallace 
Carl W. Vines 



Awards for four years of Meritorious Service in the A. and T. 
College Choir. 



Caledonia Herring 



Dora Threatt 



Awards for three years of Meritorious Service in the A. and T. 
College Choir. 



Margaret Clark 
Julia Cochran 
Myrtle Dargan 



Charles Harris 

John Mack 
Talmadge Rhodes 



Ruth Threatt 
Charles Willis 
Clarice Worthy 



300 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Awards for three years of Meritorious Service in the A. and T. 
College Male Chorus. 

John Mack Talmadge Rhodes 



GRADUATING SENIORS HOLDING MEMBERSHIP IN 
SCHOLASTIC AND SCIENTIFIC HONOR SOCIETIES 



ALPHA KAPPA MU HONOR SOCIETY 

Colors: Blue and White 

Ross Farrington Jeanne Janyce Peace Marjie Gloria Scott 

Walter Jackson Ellis Elvis Ragland Alvin Taylor 

Vera Jeanne O'Hara John Zeigler 

BETA KAPPA CHI SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY 

Color: Gold 

Ross Farrington Jeanne Janyce Peace Ellis Elvis Ragland 

James Hammond Marjie Gloria Scott 

PI OMEGA PI HONORARY BUSINESS EDUCATION FRATERNITY 

Colors: Silver and Blue 

Maxine Dargan Loretta Lee Johnson Ernestine Kinsey 

Ethel Mae Hamilton Prunella Nelson 

PI DELTA PHI— FRENCH HONOR SOCIETY 

Colors: Black and White 

Helene Hadassah Buck Francis W. George Mary Southerland 

Vera Jeanne O'Hara 

SCABBARD AND BLADE MILITARY HONOR SOCIETY 

William B. Gooch Calvin J. Jeffries Alonzo Rue 

SIGMA RHO SIGMA HONOR SOCIETY 

Colors: Red and White 

James R. Barrett Maxine Dargan Jonah Smith 

Margaret Bell Horace V. Home Roland Stallings 

Russell Burden Earline Y. Jones Samuel Tucker 

Josephine Currye Ernestine Kinsey John Zeigler 

William Peterson 



Prizes and Awards 



301 



TRADE CERTIFICATES 



Eugene Adams 
William Henry Barrow 
Roger S. Blackwell 
Clennie L. Brown 
Jasper L. Christmas 

{John Henry Crawley 
Troy Russell Debnam 

* John Dewood Dillard 
Virgil Conrad Flack 
Leon Harris 



AUTO MECHANICS 

Alfonzia A. Holley 
Isiah Hood 
Joseph Horton, Jr. 
*Charlie Thomas Jones 
Archie Judd, Jr. 
Winfred W. Marable 
George Edward Newell 
Robert Peace, Jr. 
Jerry Pope 



J. T. Price 
Everett N. Ramsey 
Theodore R. Savage 
James C. Shaw 
Arvies Staton 
Norman Steele, Jr. 
Douglas Earl Suggs 
♦Albert Wiley 
Linwood 0. Williams 
James C. Withers 



AIR CONDITIONING AND REFRIGERATION 

Charles Curtis Jones 



*Charles E. Culbertson 
Willie Earl Davis 



John David Coates 



Lillie Evaretta Boyd 



CABINET MAKING 

Leroy Harrison 

CARPENTRY 
CLOTHING 

DRY CLEANING 

Thomas Giles Johnson 

ELECTRIC WIRING 

William Pettiford, Jr. 

MACHINE SHOP PRACTICE 



Alfred Kearney 
James H. Scales 



Charles Walter Hicks 



*Irvi Julia Perry 



David Carson Kimble 



Clifton Brown 
Colson Atwell Brown 
George W. Clay 
James Rogers Daniels 
Donald Eugene Davis 



MASONRY 

Armentious Goins 
Nathan Hawley 
Fred Hayes 
Daniel W. Rice 



Sherman White, Jr. 



James Paul Rowe 
David L. Suggs 
Douglas Williams 
Gene K. Woods 
Kelly Pervis Worsley 



'Cum Laude. 
%Summa Cum Laude. 



302 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



Leroy S Buttone 
Carlton L. Eccles 



PAINTING AND DECORATING 

Elmo R. Fitts, Jr. Edward Odell Harris 



JMilton T. Speight 



Joseph E. Arnold 
Cleveland D. Barnes 
Lenwood Barrow, Jr. 
Douglas R. Bryant 
William Chester Burns 
Wesley Alfred Crudup 
"Edward V. Ford 



PHOTOGRAPHY 

Carthenia Harris 

PLUMBING 

*James E. Banister 

RADIO REPAIRING 

Willis Graham 
John B. Hargrave 
Richard Harris 
f Albert Kearney, Jr. 
Dillard T. Massey 
John D. Maxwell 
Billy Gene Friday 



James A. McDougall 
John Ray Murphy 
John Barrett Perkins 
Charlie Everett Small 
Charles C. Strickland 
f Charles F. Turner 
Joseph A. Webb 



SECRETARIAL SCIENCE 



JDelores Haulsey Alston 



Miller Baker 



Coleman Crawford 
Peter H. Davis 
Olivia E. Edwards 



SHOE REPAIRING 



TAILORING 

Annie B. Gatlin 
Aubrey L. Hamlet 
Allen Poinsette 



Laura Etta D. Gatling 



Irving Pierce, Jr. 



Margarine Sapp 
William H. Spencer 
Vista LaGretta Stuart 



CANDIDATES FOR COMMISSIONS AS SECOND LIEUTENANTS 
IN THE UNITED STATES ARMY (INFANTRY) RESERVE 



Lawrence Benjamin 
Russell L. Burden 
William A. Cannady 
Ross L. Farrington 



Paul J. Goines 
William B. Gooch 
John R. Griffin 



§Walter W. Jackson 
Paul M. McGuire 
James A. Pringle 
Samuel M. Siler 



CANDIDATES FOR COMMISSIONS AS SECOND LIEUTENANTS 
IN THE UNITED STATES AIR FORCE 



Edward D. Faulk 
Charles H. Gibson 
James N. Gill 



Calvin J. Jeffries 
Adam C. Mattocks 



Clarence E. Peoples 
Alonzo J. Rue 
Alvin Taylor 



*Cum Laude. 

tSumma Cum Laude. 

^Magna Cum, Laude. 

§ Distinguished Military Student. 



Prizes and Awards 



303 



BACHELOR 

Donald Gladstone Arms 
Charlie Baldwin, Jr. 
Howard A. Blount 
Jack Marvin Brown 
Frank Cain 
Julius Reddick Carney 
Vernice Eakins 
Charles Eugene Goode 



OF SCIENCE IN AGRICULTURE 



Ruben Goode 
James L. Hall 
James Colon Israel 
Leroy James 
Virlen N. Jessup 
Robert Henry McCoy 
Raymond A. McDonald 
George H. McFarlane 
Karl W. McKenzie 



Morris McKoy 
Charles A. Panton 
Irving Adolph Russell 
James Allen Pringle 
f Ellis Elvis Ragland 
McDonald White 
Abraham Williams 
Charles Aaron Willis 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN HOME ECONOMICS 



Willa A. Bratton 
Mary Parthenia Byrd 
*Vonnie Charleston 
Myrtie Lucille Davis 
Faye Ann Ervin 



Ernestine J. Green 
Leonia Hargett 
Areola Arlene Hill 
Carlise L. James 



Mattye Stroud Martin 
Doris Hope McClelland 
Mary B. Newsome 
JMarjie Gloria Scott 
Bernice Shoffner 



Talmadge L. Barnett 
Eddie Bell, Jr. 
Charles E. Blackwell 
Dewey M. Duckett, Jr. 
Edward David Faulk 
William H. Garland, Jr 
Charles H. Gibson 
James N. Gill 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE— BIOLOGY 

Paul Jamezell Goins Adam C. Mattocks 



James Linwood Harrell f Jeanne Janyce Peace 



Robert W. Howlett 
William Percy Hunter 
Calvin Jeffries 
Johnny Jordan 
Samuel Lee Tucker 



Hollis Carver Ross 
Matthew H. Rousseau 
James T. Speight, Jr. 
Lawrence L. Stroud 
Paul Edward Talbert 
Fred D. Thomas, Jr. 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE— CHEMISTRY 



Kennon Broadhurst 
Harrell Lee Bryant 



David Fulton 
*James D. Hammond 



James H. Lawrence, Jr. 
Ruth Mae Jorrie Reese 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE— BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 



Mary Eliza Allen 
Thomas Sandy Alston 
* James Rudolph Barrett 
James Thomas Bethea 
Russell Lee Burden 
Luther Coleman, Jr. 
Julius P. Dancy 
Willie Joseph Dancy 
James A. Dobson 
Louis Dodson, Jr. 



Champion Dolphus 
f Ruth Seletta Felton 
J William C. Forney 

James N. Griffin 

George Thomas Hooks 
*Earline Yvonne Jones 

Pedro Pillot Morales 

Edward A. Patton 

Charles W. Poindexter 

Lummie Ross 

Samuel K. Simons, Jr. 



JJonah Smith 

* Roland R. Stallings 
John Weldon Steele 
James Curtis Stewart 
Curtis Taylor 
Carl Willis Vines 
Ernest H. Wallace 
Roland T. Wallace 
William G. Wilson 

JJohn Zeigler 



*Cum Laude. 
^Magna Cum Laude. 
tSumma Cum Laude. 



304 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE— BUSINESS EDUCATION 



Monnie Lula Allen 
Carolyn B. Alston 
Evelyn E. Baskett 
Sarah S. Chambers 
Lele Yvonne Clawson 
*Maxine Dargan 
Myrtle Grace Dargan 
Arrimento Fisher 
Josie Williams Gaddy 
Waymond Greenfield 



Betty Sue Gunthrope 
{Ethel Mae Hamilton 
Colonia Hardaway 
Doris Marie Hooper 
Shirley James 
Mary Evelyn Jeffreys 
Loretta Lee Johnson 
*Ernestine Kinsey 
Lillie Carolyn McNeil 
Callie Marvin Merritt 
Tiyette Lafaye Neal 



Prunella E. Nelson 
Ruby Lucille Ormond 
Irene Everta Purvis 
Vera Rebecca Sayles 
Charles Craven Smith 
Odessa Swann 
* Marion E. Thornhill 
Dora Mae Threatt 
Frances Louise Tilman 
Jamesena D. Watkins 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEERING 

William A. Cannady Ross Lorenza Haith Alonzo James Rue, Jr. 

*Gene R. McCollum 

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

t James Edward Ashe Clevell Harris Curtis Irvin Middleton 

James Arthur Connor Grover Clifton Hart * Clarence E. Peoples 

fCain Green James Edward Hayes John Wesley Scott 

Henry G. Haliburton Osburne C. Stafford 

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

William H. Hargett Raymond N. Johnson Earl Thomas Mitnaul 

Lacy Everett Headen Henry C. Thrasher 



BACHELOR OF 

Paul Adams 
James Bennett 
Willie Franklin Bullock 
William Lewis Cassidy 
Otha Pickett Cox, Jr. 
Edward Leon Darden 
Vergus Joe Davis 
Roland Floyd Eller 



SCIENCE— INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 



Anthony W. Eubanks 
Robert Taylor Evans 
Paul M. Faucette 
Robert Fox 
Kermit B. S. Hull 
Hattie B. Johnson 
Maurice J. Johnson 
Charles H. Matthews 



Walter Lane Parker 
Samuel Mervin Siler 
Donald R. Stanley 
John A. Staton 
Joseph Stowe 
Garland Leroy Taylor 
Arthur Vines, Jr. 
Frank Bernard Wade 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE— MATHEMATICS 

Ross Lewis Farrington William Henry Jordan Jesse Miller 

Sophia M. Hoskins Theodore R. Ladson 

*Walter Wiley Jackson Thurman A. Long 
* Eddie Maxwell Jones 



Eli Mayo, Jr. 



Eugene Rorie, Jr. 
* Maggie C. Searcy 
fAlvin Taylor, Jr. 

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN FINE ARTS 

Joseph Paul Pettit 



*Cum Laude. 
^Magna Cum Laude. 
tSumma Cum Laude. 



Prizes and Awards 



305 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 



Johnny W. Anderson 
Oliver B. Anderson 
Margaret Viola Bell 
Frances Leola Belle 
Lawrence Benjamin 
Eva Mae Bess 
Jannie E. W. Bruner 
Pecolia Brunson 
Helene Hadassah Buck 
Thomas Bynum, Jr. 
Jack Charles Carroll 
General Cherry 
Shelton Lee Clark 
Henry Leroy Cody 
Walter Allen Collett 
Mary B. Cowan 
Janice Banner Cox 
Josephine E. Currye 
Norwood Curtis Davis 
Suella Davis 
James L. DeBerry 
Ora Mae Rouse Dixon 
Betty Louise Dooley 
Delores C. Drakeford 
Solomon Easterling 
George L. Edwards 
Willa Faye Edwards 
Celestine Foster 
Irene Foy 



Alphonso A. Anthony Lonnie Barnes 
Jessica L. Atkinson Vaughn Henry Barnes 

Francis William George Harry Gordon Martin 



Charles Gilchrist 
William B. Gooch 
John R. Griffin, Jr. 
Verlene Harris 
Clarence Hatten 
Otis W. Hawkins 
Ethel Mae Headen 
Caledonia D. Herring 
James Robert Hester 

* Chester W. Heughan 
Constance D. Hooker 
Lloyd W. Hoover 

*Horace Vincent Home 



Julius Martin 
Paul McGuire, Jr. 
Lydia Midgette 
Joan Adele Mitchell 
Miriam Elaine Morrow 
Ruth Morton 
Hattie Mae Noel 
$Vera Jeanne O'Hara 
John Daniel Parker 
Anna Mae Patterson 
Catherine M. Patterson 
Lauritz N. B. Pedersen 
Dorothy Ann Pryor 



Richard Rudolph Howie Marjorie P. Ritter 
Walter A. Hunter, Jr. Rosa Lee Scarborough 
Armentha Jamieson Delores M. Shipp 
Louise Rebecca Jenkins *Mary H. Southerland 



Lawrence L. Johnson 
Annie Margaret Jones 
Harold Gene Jones 
Rosa S. Jones 
Arthur Andrew Keyes 
Joseph Henry Kyle 
Bettie Bell Leach 
Edward Wells 
Elmer Banks 



Arthur Statum, Jr. 
Harvey Lee Stewart 
Frederick E. Taylor 
Alice R. Thompson 
N. Eugene Truesdale 
Harold Carlton Vines 
Ward Beecher Wall 
Winnie McN. Williams 
Bobby F. Wright 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN NURSING 



Ernestine Biggs 
Dorothy Tucker Chavis 
Julia Pope Coleman 
Betty Joan Cox 
Burdia Gwynne 



Nora Virginia Hardy Wanda Lee Vaughn 

Joyce Deloris Lorick Vivian Beatrice Vereen 

Gertrude Hilda McAdoo Delores Louise Watson 

Alice Faye Oliver Bettie Lou Wilson 

Ranova Satterwhite Ethel M. Wright 



*Cum Laude. 
tSumma Cum Laude. 



306 The Agricultural and Technical College 

DEGREES CONFERRED JUNE 3, 1957 



RANKING STUDENTS 

With Highest Honor John Henry Crawley 

With Highest Honor William Charles Forney 

With Highest Honor Ethel Mae Hamilton 

With Highest Honor Vera Jeanne O'Hara 

With Highest Honor Jeanne Janyce Peace 

With Highest Honor Marjie Gloria Scott 

With Highest Honor Jonah Smith 

With Highest Honor Milton T. Speight 

With Highest Honor John Ziegler 

With High Honor James Edward Ashe 

With High Honor Ruth Seletta Felton 

With High Honor Cain Green 

With High Honor Albert Kearney, Jr. 

With High Honor Ellis Elvis Ragland 

With High Honor Alvin Taylor, Jr. 

With High Honor Charles F. Turner 

With Honor Delores Haulsey Alston 

With Honor James Bannister 

With Honor James Rudolph Barrett 

With Honor Vonnie Charleston 

With Honor Charles Edward Culbertson 

With Honor Maxine Dargan 

With Honor John Dewood Dillard 

With Honor Edward V. Ford 

With Honor James Duckett Hammond 

With Honor Chester Willard Heughan 

With Honor Horace Vincent Home 

With Honor Walter Wiley Jackson 

With Honor Charlie Thomas Jones 

With Honor Earline Yvonne Jones 

With Honor Eddie Maxwell Jones 

With Honor Earnestine Kinsey 

With Honor Gene Raymond McCollum 

With Honor Clarence Ellsworth Peoples 

With Honor Irvi Julia Perry 

With Honor Maggie Catherine Searcy 

With Honor Mary Helen Southerland 

With Honor Roland Ramon Stallings 

With Honor Marian Edythe Thornhill 

With Honor Albert Wiley 



Degrees Conferred, 1957 307 

MASTER OF SCIENCE IN AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION 

Lee Andrew Baker, B.S., Hampton Institute 1937 

James Calvin Browning, B.S., A. and T. College 1934 

Lonnie Cook, Jr., B.S. A. and T. College 1952 

James H. Dickens, B.S., A. and T. College 1941 

Foster L. Elliott, B.S., A. and T. College 1951 

James Henry Harris, B.S., A. and T. College 1950 

Richard Bernard Johnson, B.S., A. and T. College 1948 

McKinley Mayes, B.S., A. and T. College 1953 

Leroy McDougal, Jr., B.S., A. and T. College 1951 

James Arthur Melton, B.S., Tuskegee Institute 1945 

Jefferson Roosevelt Melvin, B.S., A. and T. College 1956 

William Henry Nimmons, B.S., A. and T. College 1951 

Daniel Edward Smith, B.S., A. and T. College 1948 

Ladson Jefferson Taylor, B.S., South Carolina State College 1948 

MASTER OF SCIENCE IN INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

Louis Best, Jr., B.S., A. and T. College 1951 

Thomas Jeffries Gavin, Jr., B.S., A. and T. College 1949 

James Leonard Martin, B.S., A. and T. College 1949 

Ward Sylvester Winfield, B.S., St. Paul's Polytechnic Institute . . 1952 

MASTER OF SCIENCE IN RURAL EDUCATION 

Esther Beatty Alexander, A.B., Fisk University 1943 

Osha Lee Rankin Alston, B.S., A. and T. College 1950 

Lillian Matthews Anderson, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College 1938 

Almetta Armstrong, A.B., Shaw University 1953 

Clyde Hydrick Blassengale, B.S., Allen University 1952 

Arlin Syphax Bryant, A.B., Johnson C. Smith University 1938 

Pearl Sales Cain, B.S., Bennett College 1950 

Clara Hairston Camp, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College .... 1940 

Catherine Jones Cherry, B.A., Xavier University 1949 

Lovye Williamson Cochrane, B.A., Bennett College 1948 

Carey Welton Cogdell, B.S., A. and T. College 1949 

Ruth Virginia Comer, B.A., Bennett College 1941 

Fred J. Corbett, B.S., Fayetteville State Teachers College 1942 

Orange Cox, B.S., A. and T. College 1951 

Dorothy Lee Davis, B.S., Tennessee A. and I. State University . . . 1946 

John Ray Davis, B.S., Livingston College 1931 

Frederick Weldon Douglas, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College . 1953 

Bessie Parrish Dupree, B.S., Shaw University 1931 

Mattie Louise Dupree, A.B., St. Augustine's College 1949 

Enos Edward Evans, B.S., A. and T. College 1939 

Margaret Evelyn Evans Falkener, B.A., Talladega College 1940 



308 The Agricultural and Technical College 

Violet Bailey Feaster, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College 1954 

Conrad Lanier Forbes, B.S., A. and T. College 1949 

Gwendolyn Ernestine Fortune, B.S., A. and T. College 1954 

Carl Oscar Foster, B.S., A. and T. College 1948 

Mary Louise Foster, B.A., Bennett College 1946 

Corine Louise Francis, A.B., Johnson C. Smith University 1947 

Rose Agnes Gaston, B.S., A. and T. College 1942 

Walter Thomas Gilmore, B.S., Fayetteville State Teachers College 1941 

Awie Morrow Gordon, B.S., A. and T. College 1940 

Madeline Spruill Graves, B.S., Elizabeth City Teachers College . . 1946 

Carrye Julia Griffin, B.S., Allen University 1950 

Helen Louise Gwyn, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College 1944 

Loris Bryant Gwyn, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College 1948 

Catherine Alexander Hargrove, B.S., 

Winston-Salem Teachers College 1939 

Jaymeszena Allen Harris, B.A., Bennett College 1955 

James Ricardo Henry, B.S., A. and T. College 1948 

Willie Carter High, B.S., North Carolina College 1951 

Ethel Ruth Hodges, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College 1951 

William Roy Hooper, B.S., A. and T. College 1940 

Robert Wilbur Hoover, A.B., Clark College 1948 

Classie Jones Jarman, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College 1948 

Princetta Douglas Jenkins, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College 1943 

Mozelle Hilliard Johnson, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College 1952 

John Wesley Jones, B.S., A. and T. College 1948 

Mary Elizabeth Scotton Jones, B.S., A. and T. College 1934 

Rebecca Everett Keeys, B.S., Elizabeth City Teachers College .... 1942 

Julia Serrant Kellum, B.S., Hampton Institute 1948 

William Francis King, B.S., North Carolina College 1945 

Lula Lawrence Lambeth, B.S., Fayetteville State Teachers College 1941 

Cleopatra Hales Landry, A.B., Shaw University 1947 

Dorothy Diggs Lightner, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College . . 1950 

Samuel Gleason Littlejohn, B.S., A. and T. College 1942 

John Bennie Long, B.S., Livingston College 1949 

Rachel Green Lyles, B.S., A. and T. College 1945 

Thomas L. McKinney, B.S., Elizabeth City Teachers College 1948 

Essie Richardson Miller, B.S., Hampton Institute 1945 

James Samuel Miller, B.S., Howard University 1949 

E. Elizabeth Mintz, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College 1951 

David Leroy Mizelle, B.S., A. and T. College 1949 

Gwendolyn Cromwell Montgomery, B.S., 

Winston-Salem Teachers College 1941 

Martha Jenkins Moore, B.S., Elizabeth City Teachers College .... 1943 

Mildred Virginia Moore, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College . . 1942 

Naomi Doggett Morrison, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College . . 1949 

Hattie Costin Patterson, B.S., A. and T. College 1955 



Degrees Conferred, 1957 309 

John Devero Peterson, A.B., Johnson C. Smith University 1939 

Maurice Osawa Pharr, B.S., A. and T. College 1950 

Clarence Huffman Phillips, B.S., A. and T. College 1950 

William Harding Powers, B.S., A. and T. College 1950 

Louise Dilahunt Pratt, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College .... 1932 

Jefferson R. Robinson, A.B., Livingston College 1931 

Sarah Mae Saunders, B.S., Fayetteville State Teachers College . . . 1952 

Melvin Julius Scales, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College 1943 

Pearl Watlington Siler, B.S., A. and T. College 1947 

Lucille Jacquelyn Sledge, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College 1940 

Geraldine Scales Smith, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College . . 1935 

Willie Mae Stanton, B.S., Elizabeth City Teachers College 1944 

Leon Stelle, B.S., A. and T. College 1947 

Ernest Stevens, B.S., A. and T. College 1948 

Blanche Farrow Taylor, A.B., Shaw University 1951 

Theodore Roosevelt Tolbert, A.B., Benedict College 1931 

Birdie Lee Hill Vaughn, B.S., Bennett College 1934 

Lynnetta Baker Vause, B.S., Favetteville State Teachers College 1942 

Rosie Foust Wade, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College 1944 

Minnie Albright Walker, B.S., A. and T. College 1941 

Joseph C. Walters, B.S., A. and T. College 1937 

Inease Turner Wicker, B.S., Favetteville State Teachers College 1941 

Esther Ramseur Wilkins, B.S., Winston-Salem Teachers College . . 1945 

James Ernest Williams, A.B., Claflin College 1927 

Daniel Wright, B.S., A. and T. College 1954 



310 



The Agricultural and Technical College 



Alamance 
Alexander 
Anson . . 
Beaufort 
Bertie . . 



ENROLLMENT BY COUNTIES IN NORTH CAROLINA 

1957-58 
47 Lee 



22 Lenoir . . 
73 Lincoln . 

23 Martin .. 
27 McDowell 



Bladen 17 Mecklenburg 



Brunswick 
Buncombe 
Burke . . . 
Cabarrus . 
Caldwell . 
Camden . . 
Carteret . 
Caswell . . 
Catawba . 
Chatham . 
Chowan . . 
Cleveland 
Columbus 



12 Montgomery . 

19 Moore 

9 Nash 

50 New Hanover 

8 Northampton 

4 Onslow 

3 Orange 

37 Pamlico 

19 Pasquotank . . 

25 Pender 

6 Perquimans . 

64 Person 

71 Pitt 

31 Polk 



Robeson . . , 
Rockingham 



Craven 

Cumberland 46 Randolph 

Currituck 3 Richmond 

Davidson 22 

Davie 3 

Duplin 52 Rowan 

Durham 31 Rutherford . 

Edgecombe 33 Sampson . . . 

Forsyth 151 Scotland . . . 

Franklin 15 Stanly 

Gaston 58 Stokes 

Gates 8 Surry 

Granville 23 Swain 

Greene 11 Transylvania 



Guilford 389 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood 

Hertford 

Hoke 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Johnston 

Jones 



Tyrrell . . . 

47 Union 

21 Vance 

1 Wake 

32 Warren . . . 

37 Washington 

4 Wayne 

11 Wilkes .... 

30 Wilson 

18 Yadkin ... 



9 
34 

5 
28 

6 
76 

6 
16 
86 
31 
44 
35 
19 

9 
33 
20 

6 
27 
65 

7 
15 
49 
68 
56 
56 

5 
77 
11 

8 
11 

7 

1 

2 

7 
11 
16 
71 
56 
42 
83 

7 
38 

3 



Total 2,875 



Enrollment by States 311 

ENROLLMENT BY STATES 

1957-58 

Alabama 6 

Delaware 2 

District of Columbia 10 

Florida 37 

Georgia 32 

Illinois 2 

Indiana 1 

Maryland 6 

Massachusetts 1 

Minnesota 1 

New Jersey 14 

New York 25 

North Carolina 2,875 

Ohio 2 

Pennsylvania 15 

Rhode Island 2 

South Carolina 53 

Tennessee 1 

Virginia 82 

West Virginia 2 

Puerto Rico 2 

Adwa, Ethiopia 1 

Antigua, British West Indies 1 

Jamaica, British West Indies 15 

Liberia, West Africa 9 

Uganda, East Africa 1 

Total 3,198 



312 The Agricultural and Technical College 

SUMMARY OF ENROLLMENT 

1957-58 

Senior Class 419 

Junior Class 437 

Sophomore Class 469 

Freshman Class " 701 

Special Students 20 

Graduate Students 809 

Trade Students 343 



Total 3,198 

Total Enrollment, excluding duplicates, regular session, 1957-58 . . 3,198 

Summer Quarter, Undergraduates, 1957 226 

Summer Quarter, Graduates, 1957 1,078 

Grand Total 1957-58 4,502 



INDEX 



Page 

Admission to College 33 

Adult Education 157, 158 

Advanced Students, Classification of... 36 

Agricultural Economics 102 

Agricultural Education 107 

Agricultural Engineering 233 

Agriculture, Basic Curriculum 65 

Agriculture, School of 64 

Agronomy 236 

Air Conditioning 279 

Air Science and Tactics 244 

Animal Husbandry 112 

Architectural Engineering 122 

Art 126 

Auto Mechanics 258 

Bacteriology 133 

Bands, College 49 

Biology 131 

Board of Trustees 7 

Book Rental System 60 

Botany 133 

Business, Department of 137 

Business Administration 137 

Business Education 139 

Cabinet Making 260 

Calendar, 1958-59 2 

Calendar, College 3 

Carpentry 262 

Changes in Schedule 40 

Chemistry, Department of 149 

Class Attendance 40 

Classification of Students 35, 36 

Clothing 173 

College Buildings 27 

College, History of 24 

College Publications 4 

Course Numbering System 38 

Credit Evaluation 44 

Dairy Husbandry 115 

Deficiencies 33 

Degrees 45 

Deportment 41 

Description of Courses 104 

Dormitory Provisions 43 

Dormitory Regulations 43 

Driver Education 289 

Dry Cleaning 264 

Economics 256 

Education and Psychology 153 

Education & Gen'l Studies, School of.. 68 

Electrical Engineering 160 

Electricity 265 

Engineering, School of 73 

English 163 

Enrollment by Counties 310 

Enrollment by States 311 

Enrollment Summary 312 

Entrance Fees 62 

Entrance Units * . S3 

Examinations, Entrance 40 

Examinations, Quarterly 41 

Expenses and Fees 56 

Extracurricular Activities 41 

Evening School 55 

Failures, Removal of 38 

Fees, Other 59 

Foods and Nutrition 176 

Foreign Languages 168 

Forestry 238 



Page 

Fraternity Houses 43 

Freshman Courses 69 

Freshman Week 35 

Geography 254 

Geology 239 

Grade Points 38 

Graduate School 78 

Graduate Student Fees 58 

Graduate, Teaching Certificates 93 

Graduation Regulations 44 

Graduation With Honors 45 

Health Service 42 

History 250 

Home Administration 184 

Home Economics, Basic Curricula .... 173 
Home Economics, Department of .... 172 

Home Economics Education 177 

Honor Roll 40 

Horticulture 142 

Incompletes 38 

Industrial Education 188 

Institution Management 179 

Institutional Organization 64 

Laundry Management 262 

Loans 52, 55 

Lodging Deposits 60 

Machine Shop Practice 267 

Majors and Minors 71 

Marking System 37 

Masonry 269 

Master's Degree, Requirements 82 

Mathematics 199 

Mechanical Engineering 203 

Medals 54 

Military Science and Tactics 244 

Monthly and Quarterly Fees 62 

Music 208 

Nursery School Education 179 

Nursing Program 213 

Nursing, School of 75 

Nutrition 184 

Officers of Administration & 

Instruction 9 

Out of State Students 62 

Painting and Decorating 271 

Physical Education 218 

Physics 228 

Philosophy and Religion 217 

Photography 273 

Plant Industry 232 

Plumbing and Steamfitting 275 

Political Science 254 

Poultry Husbandry 119 

Premedical Course 66 

Preveterinary 66 

Prizes 52 

Psychology 158 

Radio Repair 277 

Re-admission to the College 34 

Refrigeration 279 

Removal of Incompletes 38 

Religious Activities 41 

Research 167 

Reservation 35 

Reserve Officer's Training 244 

Rural Sociology 102 

Secretarial Science 142 

Schedule Regulations 40 

Scholarship 40 



313 



314 



Index 



Page 

Scholarships 52 

Senior Research 72 

Sheet Metal and Roofing 280 

Shoe Repairing 282 

Social Science, Department of 249 

Social Studies 251 

Sociology 255 

Soils 237 

Spanish 171 

Student Loan 37 

Student Organizations 46 

Students, Boarding 43 

Students, Non-resident 43 

Summer School 55 



Page 

Suspension 43 

Technical Institute 257 

Television 277 

Tailoring 284 

Thesis 83 

Upholstering 260 

Varsity Athletics 51 

Veteran's Admission 81 

Vocational Education 194 

Vocational Trade Courses 258 

Welding 286 

Withdrawal from College 41 

Zoology 134 




BK: